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Activities on Social Media and Climate Change

Page history last edited by Richard Beach 2 months, 1 week ago

Resisting Scientific Misinformation: Activities for challenging misinformation about climate change


On Social Media, Gen Z and Millennial Adults Interact More with Climate Change Content Than Older Generations. Pew Research


EcoTalk: Community Building for Eco-Education


Inconvenient Youth Instagram site: Focus on climate change


How Fast Fashion and Social Media Fuel a High Consumption, Low Quality World. On Point podcast


Belgian youth use of Facebook for CC activitism.pdf


climate activism on TikTok.pdf


Thunberg's use of Instagram for activism.pdf


What Can We Do to Address Climate Denial Materials? North American Association for Environmental Education


Ai, P., Li, W., & Yang, W. (2021). Adolescents’ social media use and their voluntary garbage sorting

intention: A sequential mediation model. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 18, 8119.


Field, E. (2021). Is It all just emojis and LOL: Or can social media foster environmental learning and activism? In M. Hoechsmann, G. Thésée, & P. R. Carr (Eds.), Education for Democracy 2.0: Changing Frames of Media Literacy (pp. 198-220). Brill.


Kaul, L., Schrögel, P., & Humm, C. (2020). Environmental science communication for a young audience: A case study on the #EarthOvershootDay campaign on YouTube. Frontiers in Communication. DOI:10.3389/fcomm.2020.601177


Hodson, J., Dale, A, Jost, F., & Clifton-Ross, J. (2020). Sustainability issue communication and student social media engagement: Recommendations for climate communicators. Journal of Digital & Social Media Marketing, 8(3), 277-290.  


Nasrin, S., & Fisher, D. R. (2022). Understanding collective identity in virtual spaces: A study of the youth climate movement. American Behavioral Scientist, 0(0) 1–23.


Painter, J. (2013). Climate change in the media: Reporting risk and uncertainty. New York: I.B. Taurus & Co


Parry, S., McCarthy, S. R., & Clark, J. (2022). Young people’s engagement with climate change issues through digital media: A content analysis. Child and Adolescent Mental Health, 27(1), 30–38. 


Pearce, W., Brown, B., Nerlich, B., & Koteyko, N. (2015).  Communicating climate change: Conduits, content, and consensus. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Climate Change, 6(6), 613–626.


Ranney, M. A., & Yarnell, L. (2017).  Fostering scientific and numerate practices in journalism to support rapid public learning. Numeracy, 10(3).    


Ross, A. S., & Rivers, D J. (2019). Internet memes, media frames, and the conflicting logics of climate change discourse. Environmental Communication, 13(7), 975–994.


Terren, L., & Soler-i-Martí, R. (2021). “Glocal” and transversal engagement in youth social movements: A twitter-based case study of Fridays For Future-Barcelona. Frontiers in Political Science, 3, 635822. doi: 10.3389/fpos.2021.635822


Toth, E. E., & Graham, M. S. 1., (2016). Preparing scientifically literate citizens: Pre-service teacher candidates' use of normative and logical thinking for critically examining news-media. Electronic Journal of Science Education, 20(1), 1-17. 


Wielk, E., & Standlee, A. (2021). Fighting for their future: An exploratory study of online community building in the youth climate change movement. Qualitative Sociology Review, 2, 22-37.


Xu, J., & Han, R. (2019). The influence of place attachment on pro-environmental behaviors: The moderating effect of social media. International Journal of Environmental Research, 16, 5100.


Zhang, N., & Skoric, M. M. (2018). Media use and environmental engagement: Examining differential gains from news media and social media. International Journal of Communication 12, 380–403. 1932–8036/20180005






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