RMA & Shell Oil
Perhaps the most controversial party to RMA cleanup, on April 30, 1952, Shell Oil purchased Julius Hyman & Company, which manufactured “high-potency insecticides.” Hyman officially became integrated into Shell on January 1, 1955 [see Kendall Beaton’s Enterprise in Oil: A History of Shell in the United States, Appleton-Century-Crofts, 1957].
A few scanned files:
- Ben Nighthorse Campbell  calls for Shell to cleanup RMA | Shell responds
- The (infamous) Blue Book (Parts 1 and 3 not included).
- Colorado Department of Health to Shell: Cease and Desist, 
- Colorado Department of Health to Shell regarding “unauthorized discharge of pollutants” 
- Congresswoman Pat Schroeder asking the Secretary of the Army for records on Shell releases 
- Cooperative Agreement between the Colorado Wildlife Federation, the National Fish and Wildlife Federation, Shell Oil Company, the U.S. Army Program Manager’s Office at the Rocky Mountain Arsenal, and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
- Diana Hembree and William Kistner’s Shell Game article on No Pest [Vapona] strips that were once manufactured at RMA [E Magazine, December 1992] | Denver Post article written by Mark Obmascik Vapona & testing on infants [missing the second page, so head to your local library]
- Maret, Why We Need Good Info to Cleanup Bad Places
- Shell, Declaration of Covenants 
- Shell Oil Co. v. Winterthur Swiss Ins. Co
- Shell responds to reporter Mark Obmascik’s Denver Post articles on cleanup costs | Holmes, Roberts & Owen’s letter to the editor defending Shell’s involvement as a Principle Responsible Party (PRP)
- Shell’s Concepts in Remediation 
- Shell’s “Statement of Settlement Issues [September, 1994]