Sen. Jim Inhofe (R-Okla.) isn't satisfied with his #7 ranking in Rolling Stone's list of the "planet's worst enemies."

Having been one of Congress's most ardent opponents of climate change legislation for years, Inhofe wants the top spot.

"I should have been number one," Inhofe told KFAQ radio in Tulsa (audio here.) "I guess [Warren] Buffet has a lot more money so he went first."

Inhofe reiterated the sentiment in an interview with the Tulsa World.

"My first response was I should have been No. 1, not No. 7," he said. "I am serious about that. I have spent now literally years on this thing, and it has been a long, involved thing.''

Inhofe seemed a bit amused by the honor, though he claimed to have never heard of the 42 year old magazine.

"You're listeners aren't going to believe this: I'd never even heard of Rolling Stone magazine," he said. 

Other notables on the Rolling Stone list include: Rubert Murdoch (#2), Sen. Mary Landrieu (#5), former House Minority Leader Dick Gephardt (#9), George Will (#10), U.S. Chamber President Tom Donohue (#11), Sen. John McCain (#14), and Rep. Joe Barton (R-Texas) (#15).