Book
4 volumes : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • volume 1. Origins, approaches, and principles
  • volume 2. Media and environmental journalism
  • volume 3. Environmental risk and climate change communication
  • volume 4. Environmental publics: citizens, corporations, and non-governmental organizations.
Environmental communication is a rapidly expanding field of study, encompassing a wide range of topics such as social-discursive constructions of "nature, " journalism and media coverage of the environment, climate change communication, analyses of environmental rhetoric, public participation in environmental decisions and environmental risk communication to name but a few. This Major Work draws on a wide and varied range of sources to construct a comprehensive overview of the key issues in this fast-developing and highly topical area of research. Volume One: Origins, Approaches and Principles Volume Two: Media and Environmental Journalism Volume Three: Environmental Risk and Climate Change Communication Volume Four: Environmental Publics: Citizens, Corporations and Non-Governmental Organizations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • volume 1. Origins, approaches, and principles
  • volume 2. Media and environmental journalism
  • volume 3. Environmental risk and climate change communication
  • volume 4. Environmental publics: citizens, corporations, and non-governmental organizations.
Environmental communication is a rapidly expanding field of study, encompassing a wide range of topics such as social-discursive constructions of "nature, " journalism and media coverage of the environment, climate change communication, analyses of environmental rhetoric, public participation in environmental decisions and environmental risk communication to name but a few. This Major Work draws on a wide and varied range of sources to construct a comprehensive overview of the key issues in this fast-developing and highly topical area of research. Volume One: Origins, Approaches and Principles Volume Two: Media and Environmental Journalism Volume Three: Environmental Risk and Climate Change Communication Volume Four: Environmental Publics: Citizens, Corporations and Non-Governmental Organizations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Biology Library (Falconer)
Status of items at Biology Library (Falconer)
Biology Library (Falconer) Status
Stacks
GE25 .E57 2016 V.1 In-library use New books shelf Request
GE25 .E57 2016 V.2 In-library use New books shelf Request
GE25 .E57 2016 V.3 In-library use New books shelf Request
GE25 .E57 2016 V.4 In-library use New books shelf Request
Book
viii, 194 pages ; 24 cm.
  • 1 Introduction Part 1 Theoretical foundations 2. A cosmopolitan perspective 3. Travel journalism and the brand(s) Part 2 In the field 4. A place-branded discourse 5. The authority 6. The travel media 7. The challengers Part 3 In the media 8. The distractions and attractions of search 9. Running with the lists 10. The (travel journalism) environment.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Travel journalism about natural attractions is environmental communication at the cusp of consumerism and concern. Countries and regions that market forests, rivers and wildlife to international tourists drive place-of-origin brand recognition that benefits exporters in other sectors. Place-branding in such destinations is not just PR for environmentally sustainable development and consumption, but also a political enterprise. Environmental Communication and Travel Journalism considers tourism public relations as elite reputation management, and applies models of political conflict and source-media relations to the analysis of the 'soft' genre of travel journalism. The book seeks to understand how, in whose interests and against what odds discourses of cosmopolitanism and place-branding influence the way travel journalists represent vulnerable and contested environments. Informed by interviews with journalists and their sources, Environmental Communication and Travel Journalism identifies and theorises networks, cultures, discursive strategies and multiple loyalties that can assist or interrupt flows of environmental concern in the cosmopolitan public sphere. The book should be of interest to scholars of environmental communication, environmental politics, journalism, tourism, marketing and public relations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1 Introduction Part 1 Theoretical foundations 2. A cosmopolitan perspective 3. Travel journalism and the brand(s) Part 2 In the field 4. A place-branded discourse 5. The authority 6. The travel media 7. The challengers Part 3 In the media 8. The distractions and attractions of search 9. Running with the lists 10. The (travel journalism) environment.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Travel journalism about natural attractions is environmental communication at the cusp of consumerism and concern. Countries and regions that market forests, rivers and wildlife to international tourists drive place-of-origin brand recognition that benefits exporters in other sectors. Place-branding in such destinations is not just PR for environmentally sustainable development and consumption, but also a political enterprise. Environmental Communication and Travel Journalism considers tourism public relations as elite reputation management, and applies models of political conflict and source-media relations to the analysis of the 'soft' genre of travel journalism. The book seeks to understand how, in whose interests and against what odds discourses of cosmopolitanism and place-branding influence the way travel journalists represent vulnerable and contested environments. Informed by interviews with journalists and their sources, Environmental Communication and Travel Journalism identifies and theorises networks, cultures, discursive strategies and multiple loyalties that can assist or interrupt flows of environmental concern in the cosmopolitan public sphere. The book should be of interest to scholars of environmental communication, environmental politics, journalism, tourism, marketing and public relations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GE25 .M44 2015 Unknown
Book
xxi, 205 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction: Media Ecology Recycled Richard Maxwell, Jon Raundalen, and Nina Lager Vestberg Part 1: New Media Materialism 1. Powering the Digital: From Energy Ecologies to Electronic Environmentalism Jennifer Gabrys 2. Immaterial Culture? The (Un)Sustainability of Screens Paul Micklethwaite 3.Damaged Nature: The Media Ecology of Auto-destructive Art Synnove Marie Vik 4. Documenting Depletion: Of Algorithmic Machines, Experience Streams, and Plastic People Soenke Zehle 5.E-Waste, Human-Waste, Infoflation Sophia Kaitatzi-Whitlock Part 2:New Media Ecology 6. Greening Media Studies Richard Maxwell and Toby Miller 7. Tech Support: How Technological Utopianism in the Media is Driving Consumption Jon Raundalen 8. Where Did Nature Go? Is the Ecological Crisis Perceptible within the Current Theoretical Frameworks of Journalism Research? Roy Krovel 9. Narrating theClimate Crisis in Africa: The Press, Social Imaginaries and Harsh Realities Ibrahim Saleh 10. Putting the Eco into Media Ecosystems: Bridging Media Practice with Green Cultural Citizenship Antonio Lopez.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Media and the Ecological Crisis is a collaborative work of interdisciplinary writers engaged in mapping, understanding and addressing the complex contribution of media to the current ecological crisis. The book is informed by a fusion of scholarly, practitioner, and activist interests to inform, educate, and advocate for real, environmentally sound changes in design, policy, industrial, and consumer practices. Aligned with an emerging area of scholarship devoted to identifying and analysing the material physical links of media technologies, cultural production, and environment, it contributes to the project of greening media studies by raising awareness of media technology's concrete environmental effects.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction: Media Ecology Recycled Richard Maxwell, Jon Raundalen, and Nina Lager Vestberg Part 1: New Media Materialism 1. Powering the Digital: From Energy Ecologies to Electronic Environmentalism Jennifer Gabrys 2. Immaterial Culture? The (Un)Sustainability of Screens Paul Micklethwaite 3.Damaged Nature: The Media Ecology of Auto-destructive Art Synnove Marie Vik 4. Documenting Depletion: Of Algorithmic Machines, Experience Streams, and Plastic People Soenke Zehle 5.E-Waste, Human-Waste, Infoflation Sophia Kaitatzi-Whitlock Part 2:New Media Ecology 6. Greening Media Studies Richard Maxwell and Toby Miller 7. Tech Support: How Technological Utopianism in the Media is Driving Consumption Jon Raundalen 8. Where Did Nature Go? Is the Ecological Crisis Perceptible within the Current Theoretical Frameworks of Journalism Research? Roy Krovel 9. Narrating theClimate Crisis in Africa: The Press, Social Imaginaries and Harsh Realities Ibrahim Saleh 10. Putting the Eco into Media Ecosystems: Bridging Media Practice with Green Cultural Citizenship Antonio Lopez.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Media and the Ecological Crisis is a collaborative work of interdisciplinary writers engaged in mapping, understanding and addressing the complex contribution of media to the current ecological crisis. The book is informed by a fusion of scholarly, practitioner, and activist interests to inform, educate, and advocate for real, environmentally sound changes in design, policy, industrial, and consumer practices. Aligned with an emerging area of scholarship devoted to identifying and analysing the material physical links of media technologies, cultural production, and environment, it contributes to the project of greening media studies by raising awareness of media technology's concrete environmental effects.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
P96 .E57 M43 2015 Unknown
Book
x, 271 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
The environment is part of everyone's life, but the degree to which there is public disagreement and uncertainty about issues like climate change shows that there are difficulties in communicating these complex environmental problems to a lay audience. There are also further challenges in moving from communication to instigating actual behaviour change in this audience. In The Psychology of Pro-Environmental Communication, Christian Klockner defines environmental communication and provides a comprehensive and up-to-date summary of the possibilities and limitations involved. This book draws on psychological theories as well as empirical findings to illustrate the links that can be made between environmental, social, cognitive, and marketing psychologies; communication theory and real life examples. Bringing together the research in environmental psychology and environmental communication, this book highlights established and innovative intervention techniques that can be used to improve and encourage pro-environmental behaviour.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
The environment is part of everyone's life, but the degree to which there is public disagreement and uncertainty about issues like climate change shows that there are difficulties in communicating these complex environmental problems to a lay audience. There are also further challenges in moving from communication to instigating actual behaviour change in this audience. In The Psychology of Pro-Environmental Communication, Christian Klockner defines environmental communication and provides a comprehensive and up-to-date summary of the possibilities and limitations involved. This book draws on psychological theories as well as empirical findings to illustrate the links that can be made between environmental, social, cognitive, and marketing psychologies; communication theory and real life examples. Bringing together the research in environmental psychology and environmental communication, this book highlights established and innovative intervention techniques that can be used to improve and encourage pro-environmental behaviour.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GE25 .K56 2015 Unknown
Book
xix, 434 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm.
  • Introduction: Environment and Communication Anders Hansen and Robert Cox Part 1 Environment, Communication and Environmental Communication: emergence and development of a field 1. Emergence and growth of the "field" of environmental communication Robert Cox and Stephen DePoe 2. Communication, media and the social construction of the environment Anders Hansen 3. Discourse/rhetorical analysis approaches to environment, media and communication Jennifer Peeples 4. Social science approaches to environment, media and communication James Cantrill Part 2 Producing environmental communication: sources, communicators, media and media professionals Sources/communicators 5. Environmental scientists and public communication Sharon Dunwoody 6. The media/communication strategies of environmental pressure groups and NGOs Robert Cox and Steve Schwarze 7. Resisting meaningful action on climate change: Think tanks, 'merchants of doubt' and the 'corporate capture' of sustainable development David Miller and William Dinan 8. Transnational protests, publics and media participation (in an environmental age) Libby Lester and Simon Cottle 9. Public participation in environmental policy decision-making: insights from twenty years of collaborative learning fieldwork Gregg Walker, Steven Daniels and Jens Emborg 10. To Act in Concert: Environmental Communication from a Social Movement Lens Charlotte Ryan and Kimberly Freeman Brown Media and media professionals 11. The changing face of environmental journalism in the United States Sharon Friedman 12. Environmental reporters David B. Sachsman and JoAnn Myer Valenti 13. The changing ecology of news and news organisations: implications for environmental news Curtis Brainard 14. News organisation(s) and the production of environmental news Alison Anderson 15. Citizen science/citizen journalism: New forms of environmental reporting Stuart Allan and Jacqui Ewart 16. Environmental news journalism, public relations and news sources Andy Williams Part 3 Covering the environment: news media, entertainment media and cultural representations of the environment News media 17. News coverage of the environment: a longitudinal perspective Anders Hansen 18. Communicating in the anthropocene: the cultural politics of climate change news coverage around the world Maxwell T. Boykoff, Marisa M. McNatt and Michael K. Goodman 19. Containment and reach: The changing ecology of environmental communication Libby Lester Entertainment media and cultural representations 20. Representations of the environment on television, and their effects James Shanahan, Katherine McComas and Mary Beth Deline 21. Cartoons and the environment Anne Marie Todd 22. Cinema, ecology and environment Pat Brereton 23. Nature, environment and commercial advertising Anders Hansen 24. Celebrity culture and environment Mark Meister 25. Cultural representations of the environment beyond mainstream media Andy Opel Part 4 Social and political implications of environmental communication 26. Mapping media's role in environmental thought and action Susanna Priest 27. Agenda-setting with environmental issues Craig Trumbo and Se-Jin "Sage" Kim 28. Framing, the media, and environmental communication Matthew C. Nisbet and Todd P. Newman 29. Analysing public perceptions, understanding and images of environmental change Lorraine Whitmarsh 30. Publics, communication campaigns and persuasive communication Todd Norton and Natalie Grecu 31 Engaging diverse audiences with climate change: message strategies for Global Warming's Six Americas Connie Roser-Renouf, Neil Stenhouse, Justin Rolfe-Redding, Edward Maibach and Anthony Leiserowitz Part 5 Conclusions: future trajectories of environment and communication 32. Beyond the post-political zeitgeist Pieter Maeseele 33. Whither the heart (-to-heart)? Prospects for a humanistic turn in environmental communication as the world changes darkly Susanne Moser.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This Handbook provides a comprehensive statement and reference point for theory, research and practice with regard to environment and communication, and it does this from a perspective which is both international and multi-disciplinary in scope. Offering comprehensive critical reviews of the history and state of the art of research into the key dimensions of environmental communication, the chapters of this handbook together demonstrate the strengths of multi-disciplinary and cross-disciplinary approaches to understanding the centrality of communication to how the environment is constructed, and indeed contested, socially, politically and culturally. Organised in five thematic sections, The Routledge Handbook of Environment and Communication includes contributions from internationally recognised leaders in the field. The first section looks at the history and development of the discipline from a range of theoretical perspectives. Section two considers the sources, communicators and media professionals involved in producing environmental communication. Section three examines research on news, entertainment media and cultural representations of the environment. The fourth section looks at the social and political implications of environmental communication, with the final section discussing likely future trajectories for the field. The first reference Handbook to offer a state of the art comprehensive overview of the emerging field of environmental communication research, this authoritative text is a must for scholars of environmental communication across a range of disciplines, including environmental studies, media and communication studies, cultural studies and related disciplines.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction: Environment and Communication Anders Hansen and Robert Cox Part 1 Environment, Communication and Environmental Communication: emergence and development of a field 1. Emergence and growth of the "field" of environmental communication Robert Cox and Stephen DePoe 2. Communication, media and the social construction of the environment Anders Hansen 3. Discourse/rhetorical analysis approaches to environment, media and communication Jennifer Peeples 4. Social science approaches to environment, media and communication James Cantrill Part 2 Producing environmental communication: sources, communicators, media and media professionals Sources/communicators 5. Environmental scientists and public communication Sharon Dunwoody 6. The media/communication strategies of environmental pressure groups and NGOs Robert Cox and Steve Schwarze 7. Resisting meaningful action on climate change: Think tanks, 'merchants of doubt' and the 'corporate capture' of sustainable development David Miller and William Dinan 8. Transnational protests, publics and media participation (in an environmental age) Libby Lester and Simon Cottle 9. Public participation in environmental policy decision-making: insights from twenty years of collaborative learning fieldwork Gregg Walker, Steven Daniels and Jens Emborg 10. To Act in Concert: Environmental Communication from a Social Movement Lens Charlotte Ryan and Kimberly Freeman Brown Media and media professionals 11. The changing face of environmental journalism in the United States Sharon Friedman 12. Environmental reporters David B. Sachsman and JoAnn Myer Valenti 13. The changing ecology of news and news organisations: implications for environmental news Curtis Brainard 14. News organisation(s) and the production of environmental news Alison Anderson 15. Citizen science/citizen journalism: New forms of environmental reporting Stuart Allan and Jacqui Ewart 16. Environmental news journalism, public relations and news sources Andy Williams Part 3 Covering the environment: news media, entertainment media and cultural representations of the environment News media 17. News coverage of the environment: a longitudinal perspective Anders Hansen 18. Communicating in the anthropocene: the cultural politics of climate change news coverage around the world Maxwell T. Boykoff, Marisa M. McNatt and Michael K. Goodman 19. Containment and reach: The changing ecology of environmental communication Libby Lester Entertainment media and cultural representations 20. Representations of the environment on television, and their effects James Shanahan, Katherine McComas and Mary Beth Deline 21. Cartoons and the environment Anne Marie Todd 22. Cinema, ecology and environment Pat Brereton 23. Nature, environment and commercial advertising Anders Hansen 24. Celebrity culture and environment Mark Meister 25. Cultural representations of the environment beyond mainstream media Andy Opel Part 4 Social and political implications of environmental communication 26. Mapping media's role in environmental thought and action Susanna Priest 27. Agenda-setting with environmental issues Craig Trumbo and Se-Jin "Sage" Kim 28. Framing, the media, and environmental communication Matthew C. Nisbet and Todd P. Newman 29. Analysing public perceptions, understanding and images of environmental change Lorraine Whitmarsh 30. Publics, communication campaigns and persuasive communication Todd Norton and Natalie Grecu 31 Engaging diverse audiences with climate change: message strategies for Global Warming's Six Americas Connie Roser-Renouf, Neil Stenhouse, Justin Rolfe-Redding, Edward Maibach and Anthony Leiserowitz Part 5 Conclusions: future trajectories of environment and communication 32. Beyond the post-political zeitgeist Pieter Maeseele 33. Whither the heart (-to-heart)? Prospects for a humanistic turn in environmental communication as the world changes darkly Susanne Moser.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
This Handbook provides a comprehensive statement and reference point for theory, research and practice with regard to environment and communication, and it does this from a perspective which is both international and multi-disciplinary in scope. Offering comprehensive critical reviews of the history and state of the art of research into the key dimensions of environmental communication, the chapters of this handbook together demonstrate the strengths of multi-disciplinary and cross-disciplinary approaches to understanding the centrality of communication to how the environment is constructed, and indeed contested, socially, politically and culturally. Organised in five thematic sections, The Routledge Handbook of Environment and Communication includes contributions from internationally recognised leaders in the field. The first section looks at the history and development of the discipline from a range of theoretical perspectives. Section two considers the sources, communicators and media professionals involved in producing environmental communication. Section three examines research on news, entertainment media and cultural representations of the environment. The fourth section looks at the social and political implications of environmental communication, with the final section discussing likely future trajectories for the field. The first reference Handbook to offer a state of the art comprehensive overview of the emerging field of environmental communication research, this authoritative text is a must for scholars of environmental communication across a range of disciplines, including environmental studies, media and communication studies, cultural studies and related disciplines.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Social Sciences Resource Center Find it
GE25 .R68 2015 In-library use
Book
viii, 171 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction 1. Climate crisis: Ethnography of a moment of possibility 2. Climate Pragmatism 3. Climate Movement: 2007-2010 4. Climate Motivations 5. Hopes 6. Strategies - Direct Action 7. Alternatives and Policies.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
In the late 2000s climate action became a defining feature of the international political agenda. Evidence of global warming and accelerating greenhouse gas emissions created a new sense of urgency and, despite consensus on the need for action, the growing failure of international climate policy engendered new political space for social movements. By 2007 a 'climate justice' movement was surfacing and developing a strong critique of existing official climate policies and engaging in new forms of direct action to assert the need for reduced extraction and burning of fossil fuels. Climate Action Upsurge offers an insight into this important period in climate movement politics, drawing on the perspectives of activists who were directly engaged in the mobilisation process. Through the interpretation of these perspectives the book illustrates important lessons for the climate movement today. In developing its examination of the climate action upsurge, the book focuses on individual activists involved in direct action 'Climate Camps' in Australia, while drawing comparisons and highlighting links with climate campaigns in other locales. The book should be of interest to scholars and researchers in climate change, environmental sociology, politics, policy and activism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction 1. Climate crisis: Ethnography of a moment of possibility 2. Climate Pragmatism 3. Climate Movement: 2007-2010 4. Climate Motivations 5. Hopes 6. Strategies - Direct Action 7. Alternatives and Policies.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
In the late 2000s climate action became a defining feature of the international political agenda. Evidence of global warming and accelerating greenhouse gas emissions created a new sense of urgency and, despite consensus on the need for action, the growing failure of international climate policy engendered new political space for social movements. By 2007 a 'climate justice' movement was surfacing and developing a strong critique of existing official climate policies and engaging in new forms of direct action to assert the need for reduced extraction and burning of fossil fuels. Climate Action Upsurge offers an insight into this important period in climate movement politics, drawing on the perspectives of activists who were directly engaged in the mobilisation process. Through the interpretation of these perspectives the book illustrates important lessons for the climate movement today. In developing its examination of the climate action upsurge, the book focuses on individual activists involved in direct action 'Climate Camps' in Australia, while drawing comparisons and highlighting links with climate campaigns in other locales. The book should be of interest to scholars and researchers in climate change, environmental sociology, politics, policy and activism.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Earth Sciences Library (Branner)
Status of items at Earth Sciences Library (Branner)
Earth Sciences Library (Branner) Status
Stacks
QC903 .R67 2014 Unknown
Book
1 online resource (103 pages) : illustrations, graphs, charts, tables
Societies develop engineered systems to address or mediate climate-related problems, such as drought, sea-level rise or wildfire control; the mediation involves public trust, public engagement, and governance. In these efforts, societies also decide - intentionally or implicitly - questions of justice and sustainability, such as what areas will receive mediation measures, what types of measures will be used, and what levels and kinds of local impacts are tolerated. In September 2010, the Center for Engineering, Ethics, and Society at the National Academy of Engineering began working with four other partners on a Climate Change Educational Partnership Phase I planning grant from the National Science Foundation. The project focused on defining and characterizing the societal and pedagogical challenges posed by the interactions of climate change, engineered systems and society, and identifying the educational efforts that a network could use to enable engineers, teachers, students, policymakers, and the public to meet the challenges. The project also aimed to build awareness of the complexities among a diverse set of communities affected by climate change and engineered systems and to engage the communities in addressing these challenges. The Climate Change Educational Partnership is the summary of three workshops convened over the course of the grant on the interactions of climate change with engineered systems in society and the educational efforts needed to address them. The first workshop provided the partners with an introduction to the varied social and technical dimensions found in the relationships among climate, engineered systems, and society. The second workshop built on the common language developed in the first. It allowed the partners to expand involvement in the project to include representatives from community and tribal colleges, professional societies and business. It examined the opportunities and challenges for formal and informal education, particularly in engineering classrooms and science museums, to prepare students and citizens to address these issues. The third workshop allowed the partners to broaden further the discussion and the audience. It solicited participation from government officials, Native American tribal representatives, professional society leaders, as well as educators, artists, scientists, and engineers who are developing programs that can manage change and educate students and citizens in ways that foster their leadership skills. The Climate Change Educational Partnership will be a useful resource to engineers, educators, corporate leaders, local and regional officials, members of professional societies, and others in their efforts to understand and address the challenges of climate change and its societal impacts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Societies develop engineered systems to address or mediate climate-related problems, such as drought, sea-level rise or wildfire control; the mediation involves public trust, public engagement, and governance. In these efforts, societies also decide - intentionally or implicitly - questions of justice and sustainability, such as what areas will receive mediation measures, what types of measures will be used, and what levels and kinds of local impacts are tolerated. In September 2010, the Center for Engineering, Ethics, and Society at the National Academy of Engineering began working with four other partners on a Climate Change Educational Partnership Phase I planning grant from the National Science Foundation. The project focused on defining and characterizing the societal and pedagogical challenges posed by the interactions of climate change, engineered systems and society, and identifying the educational efforts that a network could use to enable engineers, teachers, students, policymakers, and the public to meet the challenges. The project also aimed to build awareness of the complexities among a diverse set of communities affected by climate change and engineered systems and to engage the communities in addressing these challenges. The Climate Change Educational Partnership is the summary of three workshops convened over the course of the grant on the interactions of climate change with engineered systems in society and the educational efforts needed to address them. The first workshop provided the partners with an introduction to the varied social and technical dimensions found in the relationships among climate, engineered systems, and society. The second workshop built on the common language developed in the first. It allowed the partners to expand involvement in the project to include representatives from community and tribal colleges, professional societies and business. It examined the opportunities and challenges for formal and informal education, particularly in engineering classrooms and science museums, to prepare students and citizens to address these issues. The third workshop allowed the partners to broaden further the discussion and the audience. It solicited participation from government officials, Native American tribal representatives, professional society leaders, as well as educators, artists, scientists, and engineers who are developing programs that can manage change and educate students and citizens in ways that foster their leadership skills. The Climate Change Educational Partnership will be a useful resource to engineers, educators, corporate leaders, local and regional officials, members of professional societies, and others in their efforts to understand and address the challenges of climate change and its societal impacts.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
1 online resource
  • Preface -- Acknowledgments -- 1. Introduction -- 2. The Nature of the Problem -- 2.1 The Development of Climate Science -- 2.2 Climate Change as a Public Issue -- 2.3 The Age of Climate Diplomacy -- 2.4 Concluding Remarks -- 3. Obstacles to Action -- 3.1 Scientific Ignorance -- 3.2 Politicizing Science -- 3.3 Facts and Values -- 3.4 The Science/Policy Interface -- 3.5 Organized Denial -- 3.6 Partisanship -- 3.7 Political Institutions -- 3.8 The Hardest Problem -- 3.9 Concluding Remarks -- 4. The Limits of Economics -- 4.1 Economics and Climate Change -- 4.2 The Stern Review and Its Critics -- 4.3 Discounting -- 4.4 Further Problems -- 4.5 State of the Discussion -- 4.6 Concluding Remarks -- 5. The Frontiers of Ethics -- 5.1 The Domain of Concern -- 5.2 Responsibility and Harm -- 5.3 Fault Liability -- 5.4 Human Rights and Domination -- 5.5 Differences That Matter -- 5.6 Revising Morality -- 5.7 Concluding Remarks -- 6. Living With Climate Change -- 6.1 Life in the Anthropocene -- 6.2 It Doesn't Matter What I Do -- 6.3 It's Not the Meat It's the Motion -- 6.4 Ethics for the Anthropocene -- 6.5 Respect For Nature -- 6.6 Global Justice -- 6.7 Concluding Remarks -- 7. Politics, Policy, and the Road Ahead -- 7.1 The Rectification of Names -- 7.2 Adaptation: The Neglected Option? -- 7.3 Why Abatement and Mitigation Still Matter -- 7.4 The Category Formerly Known as Geoengineering -- 7.5 The Way Forward -- 7.6 Concluding Remarks -- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
From the 1992 Rio Earth Summit to the 2009 Copenhagen Climate Conference there was a concerted international effort to stop climate change. Yet greenhouse gas emissions increased, atmospheric concentrations grew, and global warming became an observable fact of life. In this book, philosopher Dale Jamieson explains what climate change is, why we have failed to stop it, and why it still matters what we do. Centered in philosophy, the volume also treats the historical, economic, and political dimensions of climate change. Our failure to prevent or even to respond significantly to climate change, Jamieson argues, reflects the impoverishment of our systems of practical reason, the paralysis of our politics, and the limits of our cognitive and affective capacities. The climate change that is underway is remaking the world in such a way that familiar comforts, places, and ways of life will disappear in years or decades rather than centuries. Climate change also threatens our sense of meaning, since it is difficult to believe that our individual actions matter. The challenges that climate change presents go beyond the resources of common sense morality - it can be hard to view such everyday acts as driving and flying as presenting moral problems. But we must learn to do so if we are to continue to live meaningful lives. There is much that we can do to slow climate change, to adapt to it and restore a sense of agency while living meaningful lives in a changing world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Preface -- Acknowledgments -- 1. Introduction -- 2. The Nature of the Problem -- 2.1 The Development of Climate Science -- 2.2 Climate Change as a Public Issue -- 2.3 The Age of Climate Diplomacy -- 2.4 Concluding Remarks -- 3. Obstacles to Action -- 3.1 Scientific Ignorance -- 3.2 Politicizing Science -- 3.3 Facts and Values -- 3.4 The Science/Policy Interface -- 3.5 Organized Denial -- 3.6 Partisanship -- 3.7 Political Institutions -- 3.8 The Hardest Problem -- 3.9 Concluding Remarks -- 4. The Limits of Economics -- 4.1 Economics and Climate Change -- 4.2 The Stern Review and Its Critics -- 4.3 Discounting -- 4.4 Further Problems -- 4.5 State of the Discussion -- 4.6 Concluding Remarks -- 5. The Frontiers of Ethics -- 5.1 The Domain of Concern -- 5.2 Responsibility and Harm -- 5.3 Fault Liability -- 5.4 Human Rights and Domination -- 5.5 Differences That Matter -- 5.6 Revising Morality -- 5.7 Concluding Remarks -- 6. Living With Climate Change -- 6.1 Life in the Anthropocene -- 6.2 It Doesn't Matter What I Do -- 6.3 It's Not the Meat It's the Motion -- 6.4 Ethics for the Anthropocene -- 6.5 Respect For Nature -- 6.6 Global Justice -- 6.7 Concluding Remarks -- 7. Politics, Policy, and the Road Ahead -- 7.1 The Rectification of Names -- 7.2 Adaptation: The Neglected Option? -- 7.3 Why Abatement and Mitigation Still Matter -- 7.4 The Category Formerly Known as Geoengineering -- 7.5 The Way Forward -- 7.6 Concluding Remarks -- Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
From the 1992 Rio Earth Summit to the 2009 Copenhagen Climate Conference there was a concerted international effort to stop climate change. Yet greenhouse gas emissions increased, atmospheric concentrations grew, and global warming became an observable fact of life. In this book, philosopher Dale Jamieson explains what climate change is, why we have failed to stop it, and why it still matters what we do. Centered in philosophy, the volume also treats the historical, economic, and political dimensions of climate change. Our failure to prevent or even to respond significantly to climate change, Jamieson argues, reflects the impoverishment of our systems of practical reason, the paralysis of our politics, and the limits of our cognitive and affective capacities. The climate change that is underway is remaking the world in such a way that familiar comforts, places, and ways of life will disappear in years or decades rather than centuries. Climate change also threatens our sense of meaning, since it is difficult to believe that our individual actions matter. The challenges that climate change presents go beyond the resources of common sense morality - it can be hard to view such everyday acts as driving and flying as presenting moral problems. But we must learn to do so if we are to continue to live meaningful lives. There is much that we can do to slow climate change, to adapt to it and restore a sense of agency while living meaningful lives in a changing world.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
viii, 269 pages ; 23 cm.
  • Introduction: Voice and the Environment-Critical Perspectives-- Jennifer Peeples and Stephen Depoe PART I: VOICE AND ENVIRONMENTAL ADVOCACY 1. Corporate Ventriloquism: Corporate Advocacy, the Coal Industry, and the Appropriation of Voice-- Peter K. Bsumek, Jen Schneider, Steve Schwarze, Jennifer Peeples 2. Defending the Fort: Michael Crichton, Pulp Fiction, and Green Conspiracy-- Patrick Belanger 3. Invoking the Ecological Indian: Rhetoric, Culture, and the Environment-- Casey R. Schmitt 4. Sustainable Advocacy: Voice For and Before an Intergenerational Audience-- Jessica M. Prody and Brandon Inabinet 5. RESPONSE ESSAY: The (Im)possibility of Voice in Environmental Advocacy-- Danielle Endres PART II: VOICE AND CONSUMPTION 6. Voices of Organic Consumption: Understanding Organic Consumption as Political Action-- Leah Sprain 7. Vote With Your Fork: The Performance of Environmental Voice at the Farmers' Market-- Benjamin Garner 8. RESPONSE ESSAY: Thinking through Issues of Voice and Consumption-- Laura Lindenfeld PART III: LISTENING TO NON-HUMAN VOICES 9. The Language that All Things Speak: Thoreau and the Voice of Nature-- William Homestead 10. The Ethics of Listening in the Wilderness Writings of Sigurd F. Olson-- David A. Tschida 11. Listening to the Natural World: Ecopsychology of Listening From a Hawai'ian Spiritual Perspective-- Yukari Kunisue 12. RESPONSE ESSAY: Environmental Voices Including Dialogue with Nature, Within and Beyond Language-- Donal Carbaugh CODA: Food, Future, Zombies-- Eric King Watts.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Voice and Environmental Communication explores how people give voice to, and listen to the voices of, the environment. As anxieties around degrading environments increase, so too do the number and volume of voices vying for the opportunity to express their experiences, beliefs, anxieties, knowledge and proposals for meaningful change. Nature itself speaks through, and perhaps to, individuals who advocate on behalf of the environment. This collection includes nine original essays organized into three sections: Voice and Environmental Advocacy, Voice and Consumption, and Listening to Non-human Voices. Four notable scholars reflect on these chapters, and provide both an audience to the scholars as well as a forum for extending their own understanding of voice and the environment. This foundational book introduces the relationship between these two fundamental aspects of human existence and extends our knowledge of the role of voice in the study of environmental communication.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction: Voice and the Environment-Critical Perspectives-- Jennifer Peeples and Stephen Depoe PART I: VOICE AND ENVIRONMENTAL ADVOCACY 1. Corporate Ventriloquism: Corporate Advocacy, the Coal Industry, and the Appropriation of Voice-- Peter K. Bsumek, Jen Schneider, Steve Schwarze, Jennifer Peeples 2. Defending the Fort: Michael Crichton, Pulp Fiction, and Green Conspiracy-- Patrick Belanger 3. Invoking the Ecological Indian: Rhetoric, Culture, and the Environment-- Casey R. Schmitt 4. Sustainable Advocacy: Voice For and Before an Intergenerational Audience-- Jessica M. Prody and Brandon Inabinet 5. RESPONSE ESSAY: The (Im)possibility of Voice in Environmental Advocacy-- Danielle Endres PART II: VOICE AND CONSUMPTION 6. Voices of Organic Consumption: Understanding Organic Consumption as Political Action-- Leah Sprain 7. Vote With Your Fork: The Performance of Environmental Voice at the Farmers' Market-- Benjamin Garner 8. RESPONSE ESSAY: Thinking through Issues of Voice and Consumption-- Laura Lindenfeld PART III: LISTENING TO NON-HUMAN VOICES 9. The Language that All Things Speak: Thoreau and the Voice of Nature-- William Homestead 10. The Ethics of Listening in the Wilderness Writings of Sigurd F. Olson-- David A. Tschida 11. Listening to the Natural World: Ecopsychology of Listening From a Hawai'ian Spiritual Perspective-- Yukari Kunisue 12. RESPONSE ESSAY: Environmental Voices Including Dialogue with Nature, Within and Beyond Language-- Donal Carbaugh CODA: Food, Future, Zombies-- Eric King Watts.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Voice and Environmental Communication explores how people give voice to, and listen to the voices of, the environment. As anxieties around degrading environments increase, so too do the number and volume of voices vying for the opportunity to express their experiences, beliefs, anxieties, knowledge and proposals for meaningful change. Nature itself speaks through, and perhaps to, individuals who advocate on behalf of the environment. This collection includes nine original essays organized into three sections: Voice and Environmental Advocacy, Voice and Consumption, and Listening to Non-human Voices. Four notable scholars reflect on these chapters, and provide both an audience to the scholars as well as a forum for extending their own understanding of voice and the environment. This foundational book introduces the relationship between these two fundamental aspects of human existence and extends our knowledge of the role of voice in the study of environmental communication.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
GE25 .V65 2014 Unknown
Book
xi, 235 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction Peter N. Goggin Part I: Places We Dig (Mine) 1. A Certain Uncertainty: Drilling into the Rhetoric of the Marcellus Shale Natural Gas Development James Guignard 2. Eco-Seeing a Tradition of Colonization: Revealing Shadow Realities of Marcellus Drilling Brian Cope 3. Sense of Place, Identity, and Cultural Continuity in an Arizona Community Deborah L. Williams & Elizabeth A. Brandt 4. Mt. Taylor, New Mexico: Efforts to Provide Resilience to a Sacred Mountain Socio-Ecological System Sally Said Part II: Places We Build and Create 5. A Land Ethic for Urban Dwellers Gesa E. Kirsch 6. "We Face East": The Narragansett Dawn and Ecocentric Discourses of Identity and Justice Matthew Ortoleva 7. Conjuring the Farm: Constructing Agricultural Places in U.S. Schools Cynthia R. Haller 8. Digital Cities: Rhetorics of Place in Environmental Video Games Michael Springer & Peter N. Goggin Part III. Places We Travel Through, Around, and Within 9. Reading the Atlas of the Patagonian Sea: Toward a Visual-Material Rhetorics of Environmental Advocacy Amy D. Propen 10. A Place of One's Own Samantha Senda-Cook & Danielle Endres 11. Local Flaneury: Losing and Finding One's Place Jaqueline McLeod Rogers Part IV. Places of Resistance and Acceptance 12. From Concept to Action: Do Environmental Regulations Promote Sustainability? Becca Cammack, Linn K. Bekins, & Alison Krug 13. Mapping Literacies: Land-Use Planning and the Sponsorship of Place Rebecca Powell 14. Place-Identity and the Sociospatial Environment Rick Carpenter Afterword Kim Donehower.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Understanding how rhetoric, and environmental rhetoric in particular, informs and is informed by local and global ecologies contributes to our conversations about sustainability and resilience - the preservation and conservation of the earth and the future of human society. This book explores some of the complex relationships, collaborations, compromises, and contradictions between human endeavor and situated discourses, identities and landscapes, social justice and natural resources, movement and geographies, unpacking and grappling with the complexities of rhetoric of presence. Making a significant contribution to exploring the complex discursive constructions of environmental rhetorics and place-based rhetorics, this collection considers discourses, actions, and adaptations concerning environmental regulations and development, sustainability, exploitation, and conservation of energy resources. Essays visit arguments on cultural values, social justice, environmental advocacy, and identity as political constructions of rhetorical place and space. Rural and urban case studies contribute to discussions of the ethics and identities of environment, and the rhetorics of environmental cartography and glocalization. Contributors represent a range of specialization across a variety of scholarly research in such fields as communication studies, rhetorical theory, social/cultural geography, technical/professional communication, cartography, anthropology, linguistics, comparative literature/ecocriticism, literacy studies, digital rhetoric/media studies, and discourse analysis. Thus, this book goes beyond the assumption that rhetorics are situated, and challenges us to consider not only how and why they are situated, but what we mean when we theorize notions of situated, place-based rhetorics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • Introduction Peter N. Goggin Part I: Places We Dig (Mine) 1. A Certain Uncertainty: Drilling into the Rhetoric of the Marcellus Shale Natural Gas Development James Guignard 2. Eco-Seeing a Tradition of Colonization: Revealing Shadow Realities of Marcellus Drilling Brian Cope 3. Sense of Place, Identity, and Cultural Continuity in an Arizona Community Deborah L. Williams & Elizabeth A. Brandt 4. Mt. Taylor, New Mexico: Efforts to Provide Resilience to a Sacred Mountain Socio-Ecological System Sally Said Part II: Places We Build and Create 5. A Land Ethic for Urban Dwellers Gesa E. Kirsch 6. "We Face East": The Narragansett Dawn and Ecocentric Discourses of Identity and Justice Matthew Ortoleva 7. Conjuring the Farm: Constructing Agricultural Places in U.S. Schools Cynthia R. Haller 8. Digital Cities: Rhetorics of Place in Environmental Video Games Michael Springer & Peter N. Goggin Part III. Places We Travel Through, Around, and Within 9. Reading the Atlas of the Patagonian Sea: Toward a Visual-Material Rhetorics of Environmental Advocacy Amy D. Propen 10. A Place of One's Own Samantha Senda-Cook & Danielle Endres 11. Local Flaneury: Losing and Finding One's Place Jaqueline McLeod Rogers Part IV. Places of Resistance and Acceptance 12. From Concept to Action: Do Environmental Regulations Promote Sustainability? Becca Cammack, Linn K. Bekins, & Alison Krug 13. Mapping Literacies: Land-Use Planning and the Sponsorship of Place Rebecca Powell 14. Place-Identity and the Sociospatial Environment Rick Carpenter Afterword Kim Donehower.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Understanding how rhetoric, and environmental rhetoric in particular, informs and is informed by local and global ecologies contributes to our conversations about sustainability and resilience - the preservation and conservation of the earth and the future of human society. This book explores some of the complex relationships, collaborations, compromises, and contradictions between human endeavor and situated discourses, identities and landscapes, social justice and natural resources, movement and geographies, unpacking and grappling with the complexities of rhetoric of presence. Making a significant contribution to exploring the complex discursive constructions of environmental rhetorics and place-based rhetorics, this collection considers discourses, actions, and adaptations concerning environmental regulations and development, sustainability, exploitation, and conservation of energy resources. Essays visit arguments on cultural values, social justice, environmental advocacy, and identity as political constructions of rhetorical place and space. Rural and urban case studies contribute to discussions of the ethics and identities of environment, and the rhetorics of environmental cartography and glocalization. Contributors represent a range of specialization across a variety of scholarly research in such fields as communication studies, rhetorical theory, social/cultural geography, technical/professional communication, cartography, anthropology, linguistics, comparative literature/ecocriticism, literacy studies, digital rhetoric/media studies, and discourse analysis. Thus, this book goes beyond the assumption that rhetorics are situated, and challenges us to consider not only how and why they are situated, but what we mean when we theorize notions of situated, place-based rhetorics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
Status of items at SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving)
SAL1&2 (on-campus shelving) Status
Stacks Request
QH541.18 .E68 2013 Unknown
Book
xi, 190 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
  • 1. Introduction: The media, animal conservation and environmental education John Blewitt 2. Critical practice and the public pedagogy of environmental and conservation media John Blewitt 3. Humans, sharks and the shared environment in the contemporary eco-doc Helen Hughes 4. Studying Green Spectacular Environmentalisms Group: Sian Sullivan, Gill Branston, Mike Goodman, Jaimie Lorimer, James Igoe, Dan Brockington and John Blewitt & Filmmaker: Patrick Rouxel 5. Harnessing visual media in environmental education: increasing knowledge of orangutan conservation issues and facilitating sustainable behaviour through video presentations Elissa Pearson, Jillian Dorrian and Carla Litchfield 6. The application of online wildlife imagery as an education conservation tool Alexander Royan and Bonnie Metherell 7. Conservation photography as environmental education: focus on the pedagogues Bruce Evan Farnsworth 8. Field birding and digital objects: immaterial technologies and their implications for one practice of coming to know the more-than-human Gavan Peter Longley Watson 9. Exploring use of new media in environmental education contexts: introducing visitors' technology use in zoos model Victor Yocco, Elizabeth H. Danter, Joseph E. Heimlich, Betty A. Dunckel and Chris Myers 10. Linking community communication to conservation of the maned wolf in central Brazil Marcelo Ximenes A. Bizerril, Carla Cruz Soares and Jean Pierre Santos 11. The environmental education through filmmaking project Hallie Harness and Howard Drossman 12. Enhancing college students' environmental sensibilities through online nature journaling Gwen Arnold.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Natural History filmmaking has a long history but the generic boundaries between it and environmental and conservation filmmaking are blurred. Nature, environment and animal imagery has been a mainstay of television, campaigning organisations and conservation bodies from Greenpeace to the Sierra Club, with vibrant images being used effectively on posters, leaflets and postcards, and in coffee table books, media releases, short films and viral emails to educate and inform the general public. However, critics suggest that wildlife film and photography frequently convey a false image of the state of the world's flora and fauna. The environmental educator David Orr once remarked that all education is environmental education, and it is possible to see all image-based communication in the same way. The Media, Animal Conservation and Environmental Education has contributions from filmmakers, photographers, researchers and academics from across the globe. It explores the various ways in which film, television and video are, and can be, used by conservationists and educators to encourage both a greater awareness of environmental and conservation issues, and practical action designed to help endangered species. This book is based on a special issue of the journal Environmental Education Research.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
  • 1. Introduction: The media, animal conservation and environmental education John Blewitt 2. Critical practice and the public pedagogy of environmental and conservation media John Blewitt 3. Humans, sharks and the shared environment in the contemporary eco-doc Helen Hughes 4. Studying Green Spectacular Environmentalisms Group: Sian Sullivan, Gill Branston, Mike Goodman, Jaimie Lorimer, James Igoe, Dan Brockington and John Blewitt & Filmmaker: Patrick Rouxel 5. Harnessing visual media in environmental education: increasing knowledge of orangutan conservation issues and facilitating sustainable behaviour through video presentations Elissa Pearson, Jillian Dorrian and Carla Litchfield 6. The application of online wildlife imagery as an education conservation tool Alexander Royan and Bonnie Metherell 7. Conservation photography as environmental education: focus on the pedagogues Bruce Evan Farnsworth 8. Field birding and digital objects: immaterial technologies and their implications for one practice of coming to know the more-than-human Gavan Peter Longley Watson 9. Exploring use of new media in environmental education contexts: introducing visitors' technology use in zoos model Victor Yocco, Elizabeth H. Danter, Joseph E. Heimlich, Betty A. Dunckel and Chris Myers 10. Linking community communication to conservation of the maned wolf in central Brazil Marcelo Ximenes A. Bizerril, Carla Cruz Soares and Jean Pierre Santos 11. The environmental education through filmmaking project Hallie Harness and Howard Drossman 12. Enhancing college students' environmental sensibilities through online nature journaling Gwen Arnold.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Natural History filmmaking has a long history but the generic boundaries between it and environmental and conservation filmmaking are blurred. Nature, environment and animal imagery has been a mainstay of television, campaigning organisations and conservation bodies from Greenpeace to the Sierra Club, with vibrant images being used effectively on posters, leaflets and postcards, and in coffee table books, media releases, short films and viral emails to educate and inform the general public. However, critics suggest that wildlife film and photography frequently convey a false image of the state of the world's flora and fauna. The environmental educator David Orr once remarked that all education is environmental education, and it is possible to see all image-based communication in the same way. The Media, Animal Conservation and Environmental Education has contributions from filmmakers, photographers, researchers and academics from across the globe. It explores the various ways in which film, television and video are, and can be, used by conservationists and educators to encourage both a greater awareness of environmental and conservation issues, and practical action designed to help endangered species. This book is based on a special issue of the journal Environmental Education Research.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Education Library (Cubberley)
Status of items at Education Library (Cubberley)
Education Library (Cubberley) Status
Stacks
P96 .E57 M445 2013 Unknown
Book
xiv, 231 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
  • Part I Public participation and media
  • When citizens matter in the mass mediation of science : the role of imagined audiences in multidirectional communication processes / Ursula Plesner
  • Contested ethanol dreams : public participation in environmental news / Annika Egan Sjölander and Anna Maria Jönsson
  • Citizen action and post-socialist journalism : the responses of journalists to a citizen campaign against government policy towards smoking / Pavel P. Antonov
  • Discourse communities as catalysts for science and technology communication / Hedwig te Molder
  • Online talk : how exposure to disagreement in online comments affects beliefs in the promise of controversial science / Ashley A. Anderson, Dominique Brossard, Dietram A. Scheufele and Michael A. Xenos
  • Part II Public participation and formal public engagement initiatives
  • Communicating about climate change in a citizen consultation : dynamics of exclusion and inclusion / Louise Phillips
  • Public engagement as a field of tension between bottom-up and top-down strategies : critical discourse moments in an "energy town" / anders Horsbøl and Inger Lassen
  • The stem cell network : communicating social science through a spatial installation / Maja Horst
  • Issue-centred exploration with a citizen panel : knowledge communication and ICTs in participatory city governance / Pauliina Lehtonen and Jarkko Bamberg.
  • Part I Public participation and media
  • When citizens matter in the mass mediation of science : the role of imagined audiences in multidirectional communication processes / Ursula Plesner
  • Contested ethanol dreams : public participation in environmental news / Annika Egan Sjölander and Anna Maria Jönsson
  • Citizen action and post-socialist journalism : the responses of journalists to a citizen campaign against government policy towards smoking / Pavel P. Antonov
  • Discourse communities as catalysts for science and technology communication / Hedwig te Molder
  • Online talk : how exposure to disagreement in online comments affects beliefs in the promise of controversial science / Ashley A. Anderson, Dominique Brossard, Dietram A. Scheufele and Michael A. Xenos
  • Part II Public participation and formal public engagement initiatives
  • Communicating about climate change in a citizen consultation : dynamics of exclusion and inclusion / Louise Phillips
  • Public engagement as a field of tension between bottom-up and top-down strategies : critical discourse moments in an "energy town" / anders Horsbøl and Inger Lassen
  • The stem cell network : communicating social science through a spatial installation / Maja Horst
  • Issue-centred exploration with a citizen panel : knowledge communication and ICTs in participatory city governance / Pauliina Lehtonen and Jarkko Bamberg.
Green Library
Status of items at Green Library
Green Library Status
Stacks Find it
P95.8 .C53 2012 Unknown
Book
xiii, 284 p. : ill.
This is the first book designed to help planners, municipal staff and officials, citizens and others working at local levels to develop Climate Action Plans (CAPs). CAPs are strategic plans that establish policies and programmes for mitigating a community's greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. They typically focus on transportation, energy use, and solid waste. CAPs are usually based on GHG emissions inventories, which identify the sources of emissions from the community and quantify amounts. CAPs may also address adaptation - how the community will respond to the local impacts of climate change, such as increased flooding, extended drought, or sea level rise. With examples drawn from actual plans, Local Climate Action Planning guides preparers of CAPs through the entire plan development process, identifying the key considerations and choices that must be made in order to assure that a plan is both workable and effective.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
This is the first book designed to help planners, municipal staff and officials, citizens and others working at local levels to develop Climate Action Plans (CAPs). CAPs are strategic plans that establish policies and programmes for mitigating a community's greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. They typically focus on transportation, energy use, and solid waste. CAPs are usually based on GHG emissions inventories, which identify the sources of emissions from the community and quantify amounts. CAPs may also address adaptation - how the community will respond to the local impacts of climate change, such as increased flooding, extended drought, or sea level rise. With examples drawn from actual plans, Local Climate Action Planning guides preparers of CAPs through the entire plan development process, identifying the key considerations and choices that must be made in order to assure that a plan is both workable and effective.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
1 online resource (xiii, 284 p.) ill., maps.
This is the first book designed to help planners, municipal staff and officials, citizens and others working at local levels to develop Climate Action Plans (CAPs). CAPs are strategic plans that establish policies and programmes for mitigating a community's greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. They typically focus on transportation, energy use, and solid waste. CAPs are usually based on GHG emissions inventories, which identify the sources of emissions from the community and quantify amounts. CAPs may also address adaptation - how the community will respond to the local impacts of climate change, such as increased flooding, extended drought, or sea level rise. With examples drawn from actual plans, Local Climate Action Planning guides preparers of CAPs through the entire plan development process, identifying the key considerations and choices that must be made in order to assure that a plan is both workable and effective.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
This is the first book designed to help planners, municipal staff and officials, citizens and others working at local levels to develop Climate Action Plans (CAPs). CAPs are strategic plans that establish policies and programmes for mitigating a community's greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. They typically focus on transportation, energy use, and solid waste. CAPs are usually based on GHG emissions inventories, which identify the sources of emissions from the community and quantify amounts. CAPs may also address adaptation - how the community will respond to the local impacts of climate change, such as increased flooding, extended drought, or sea level rise. With examples drawn from actual plans, Local Climate Action Planning guides preparers of CAPs through the entire plan development process, identifying the key considerations and choices that must be made in order to assure that a plan is both workable and effective.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
Book
271 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
Biology Library (Falconer)
Status of items at Biology Library (Falconer)
Biology Library (Falconer) Status
Stacks
GE25 .S76 2012 Unknown

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