Palmer, D. C. (2006). On Chomsky's Appraisal of Skinner's Verbal Behavior: A Half Century of Misunderstanding. The Behavior Analyst, 29(2), 253-67. doi:10.1007/BF03392134
The history of the writing of Verbal Behavior (Skinner, 1957), Chomsky’s review (1959), and MacCorquodale’s rebuttal (1970) are briefly summarized. Chomsky’s recent reflections on his review are analyzed: Chomsky’s refusal to acknowledge the review’s errors or its aggressive tone is consistent with his polemical style but comes at a minor cost in consistency and plausibility. However, his remarks about the place of Skinner’s work in science reveal misunderstandings so great that they undercut the credibility of the review substantially. The gradual growth in the influence of Skinner’s book suggests that its legacy will endure.
[Citing Chomsky, Place & Schoneberger (2000)]  [Citing Place (1981b)]  
Citing Chomsky, Place & Schoneberger (2000) in context (citations start with an asterisk *):
* Although Chomsky is commonly viewed as an ideological adversary of Skinner, he has never avoided civil dialogue with behavior analysts. In 1993, the behavior-analytic philosopher Ullin Place opened a correspondence with him about verbal behavior, and Chomsky responded at great length in four successive letters. Moreover, he consented to publish an edited version of this correspondence in The Analysis of Verbal Behavior (Chomsky, Place, & Schoneberger, 2000).