Thomas L. Rhodes

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Thomas L. (Dusty) Rhodes "is President of National Review and a member of the magazine’s Board of Directors. He is founder and co-chairman of the American Civil Rights Coalition, a trustee of the Empire Foundation for Policy Research, the founder and a trustee of Change-NY, and co-chairman of the Club for Growth. He was the founder and a director of the Project for the Republican Future (1993–1995), a board member of the National Center for Neighborhood Enterprises (1996–1997), a trustee of the Manhattan Institute (1996–1998), a member of the Council on Foreign Relations (1991–1997), and a trustee of the Heritage Foundation (1993–1999).

"Prior to joining National Review, Rhodes held several posts at Goldman, Sachs & Company in New York. He joined Goldman Sachs in 1974 and subsequently served as vice president (1977–1982); vice chairman, Goldman Sachs Limited, London, England (1982–1985); and partner (1986–1992).

"Rhodes is co-chairman of Asset Investors Corporation, Denver, Colorado (NYSE), and co-chairman of Commercial Assets, Inc., Denver (ASE), and also serves on the following boards: Apartment Investment and Management Company, Denver; the Lynde and Harry Bradley Foundation, Milwaukee, Wisc.; Delphi Financial Group, Inc. & Subsidiaries, New York; Delphi International Ltd., Hamilton, Bermuda; and Oracle Reinsurance Ltd., Hamilton, Bermuda.

"Rhodes received a B.A. (1963) and MBA (1965) from the University of Pennsylvania. He is married and has three children."[1]

Rhodes was "one of the founders of the Project for the Republican Future, which has had such a salutary impact in formulating some of the specific debates on major public policy issues since it began about two years ago." Rhodes, a graduate of the Wharton School, was also a graduate school classmate to Midge Decter.[2]

Articles and Resources


  1. "Thomas L. Rhodes: NR President", National Review Online, accessed April 2008.
  2. Midge Decter, "Long Live the Revolution", Heritage Lecture #530, Heritage Foundation, April 21, 1995.

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