I want to know if that article has been refuted anywhere
Yes. You can read all about it in the blog post
James Taylor misinterprets study by 180 degrees.
In short, the original paper was designed to test the view of "professional geologists", which in this case are members of the Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Alberta. The vast majority of them work in the fossil fuel industry. Therefore, those are people whose livelihood depends on the extraction of fossils fuels. This is not exactly the most unbiased crowd...
The article by James Taylor is spinning the original study into claiming that it applies to all geoscientists. The original authors of the study actually replied to Taylor's article saying:
First and foremost, our study is not a representative survey. Although
our data set is large and diverse enough for our research questions,
it cannot be used for generalizations such as “respondents believe …”
or “scientists don’t believe …”
(This is taken from a secondary source here)
In short, the article is not from "Forbes" (i.e., presenting the opinion of Forbes magazine). It was published in Forbes, but written by a lying climate denier. He has misinterpreted the original study, as evident by two independent analyses and by the reply of the authors themselves.
So to answer your question:
Does this peer-reviewed study contradict the accepted position that climate change is real?
This peer-reviewed study does not contradict anything. Climate change is overwhelmingly accepted by all scientists. What this peer-reviewed study shows is that those who deny the realities of climate change are those employed by the fossil fuel industry, particularly people in top management positions.
Also, quoting myself from the comments:
The study correctly showed that people employed by the fossil fuel
industry tend to disagree that climate change is anthropogenic. The
Forbes article generalised this to all scientists. This is wrong. The
authors of the study said this is wrong.
I will finish with some anecdotes. I am a geoscientist at a top Australian University. Every single one of the scientists here accept the climate change is a major threat to modern human civilisation as we know it. In a previous university where many people were involved with fossil fuel research, people accepted the realities of climate change. They were involved with the research because they either tried to find better ways of fossil fuels (realising that renewables are not there yet, and nuclear is unfortunately not an option), or because they have to pay their rent and feed their children. None denied that climate change is real, and none denied that the fossil fuel industry is the leading cause of it. We geoscientists all understand that the major driving force of the fossil fuel industry and climate change denialism is political, financial (usually old white rich men who don't care about anything but their own monetary benefit) and not scientific.