From State of Fear:
"I brought the papers canceling your grant," Evans said, taking them out of his briefcase. "If you still want to do this."
"I do," Morton scribbled his signature, hardly looking at the documents. He said "Keep those safe until tomorrow." He looked back at his guests, who were now trading statistics on species loss as the rain forests of the world were cut down. Off to one side, Ted Bradley, the actor who played the president, was talking about how he preferred his electric car --- which, he pointed out, he had owned for many years now --- to the new hybrids that were so popular. "There's no comparison," he was saying. "The hybrids are nice, but they're not the real thing."
At the center table, Ann Garner, who sat on the boards of environmental organizations, was arguing that Los Angeles needed to build more public transportation, so that people could get out of their cars. Americans, she said, belched out more carbon dioxide than any other people on the planet, and it was disgraceful. Ann was the beautiful wife of a famous attorney, and always intense, especially on environmental issues. Morton sighed. He turned to Evans. "Do you know how much pollution we're creating right this minute? We'll burn four hundred fift gallons of aviation fuel to take twelve people to San Francisco. Just by making this trip, they're generating more pollution per capita than most people on the planet will generate in a year.
He finished his vodka, and rattled ice in the glass irritably. He handed the glass to Evans, who dutifully signaled for more.
"If there's anything worse that a limousine liberal," Morton said, "it's a Gulfstream environmentalist."
"But George," Evans said. "You're a Gulfstream environmentalist."
"I know it," Morton said. "And I wish it bothered me more. But you know what? It doesn't. I like flying around in my own airplane."