9:57 | The fossil fuel industry is a factory of fairy tales, says activist and School Strike for Climate organizer Luisa Neubauer.
9:30 | “Climate doom-ism,” or a pessimistic outlook on the future of the planet, rivals climate denialism in holding up the fight against climate change, says activist Zahra Biabani.
12:44 | Bringing up climate change is one tried and true way to ruin a dinner party — and leave people feeling helpless and apathetic. But it doesn’t have to be that way, if we change how we communicate.
12:38 | Today’s youth have inherited a big, unprecedented climate problem to solve — and the eco-anxiety to go with it.
8:32 | Ever heard a climate argument that just didn’t sit right? Intentioned or not, some arguments and common phrases we use in the climate ~discourse~ are problematic and should be removed from our toolbox of communications.
18:38 | What do Jaden Smith, Harrison Ford, Beyoncé, Jane Fonda and Prince William have in common? That’s right – they’ve all spoken out about climate change, of course!
42:02 | Hvad er mediernes rolle i klimakampen?
40:30 | Hvad er unge, voksne og ældre villige til at ofre i klimakampens navn? Og hvor går grænsen for, hvad vi vil give afkald på? Per K. Larsen, Lise Tjørring og Janus Emil Mariager repræsenterer tre forskellige generationer.
14:20 | ‘Focusing on the work of Extinction Rebellion, and with contributions from journalists, activists and academics, the film is an insightful look at political communication in the era of the protest.’
43:11 | Join Katharine Hayhoe as she lays out how climate change is affecting regions and sectors across the U.S. Hayhoe will also discuss the key role our values play in shaping our attitudes and actions on this crucial topic.
8:21 | Learn to make sense of the science and to respond to climate change denial.
8:17 | Learn to make sense of the science and to respond to climate change denial.
7:31 | Learn to make sense of the science and to respond to climate change denial.
4:09 | David Wallace-Wells shares why he feels the media, especially TV news, has failed to cover the urgency of climate change.
29:39 | I give my climate scientist take on the impact of Greta Thunberg’s words, and some of the science behind their message.
6:18 | Republicans and Democrats once appeared to agree about climate change. What happened?
9:50 | Have you ever gotten stuck in a conversation with a rational guy who knew the science of climate change yet wasn’t a climate activist because we’re past the point of no return?
Er det pisk eller gulerod, angst eller lyst, der skal drive værket? Måden vi fortæller om klodens klimaudfordringer er afgørende for, om vi forstår, hvad der er på spil, og om vi kan finde ud af at handle.
1:09:55 | Why folks don’t talk about climate change and how to break the silence. Katharine Hayhoe speaks about climate change, communication and faith at universities and churches.
8:45 | YOU’RE BURNING THE AMAZON WITH YOUR INACTION! Seems a bit harsh? Yeahhhhhh don’t say that if you’re hoping to have an honest conversation about climate change with your friends and family.
1:43 | If you’re planning an action or event, and want to know how to best cover it online using just your mobile phone (and a few other tools) – here are some tips.
9:01 | Climate crisis? Global warming? Weather? What word do I use when?! It’s confusing. But hopefully less so after this!
10:04 | In the past couple years climate scientists and climate journalists have started talking in scarier and more worst case terms than ever before. Why? And is this a good thing?
6:43 | Dry graphs and science jargon don’t cut it with most audiences. Here are 4 scientists – each with a different approach to creative, fun, insightful climate communication.
5:11 | On Last Week Tonight with John Oliver, Bill Nye went on a sweary tirade about climate change. But does shouting at the audience about global warming make anyone more likely to do anything about it?
12:39 | The climate change crisis is real: more powerful storms, droughts, floods, and rising sea levels. However, mainstream media continues to ignore the crisis.
8:34 | Political news coverage tends to focus on strategy over substance, and that’s making it less likely that the public will agree on big policy ideas when we need them the most.
8:37 | Talking about climate change is hard. Not talking about climate change is easy.
29:32 | Studying climate change can take its emotional toll. Some scientists and activists have experienced grief, depression, and anxiety. Some have received death threats.
17:11 | Katharine Hayhoe shows how the key to having a real discussion is to connect over shared values like family, community and religion – and to prompt people to realize that they already care about a changing climate.
8:51 | Peter Wadhams explains the risks posed by huge methane emissions that are being caused by arctic ice loss, and we discuss the difficulties and frustrations faced by scientists trying to communicate climate issues to a wider public.
6:40 | Global warming is already upon us, but when was the last time you had a proper chat about it?? ClimateAdam speaks to a climate communication expert (Steve) to take his conversation skills from amazing to brilliant.
4:15 | With Cheryl Heller
25:49 | Heidi Edmonds is an ecologist, an engineer, an artist and a mum, and has recently helped launch two new climate networks; Australian Mums for Safe Climate and Australian Parents for Climate Action.
18:38 | Climate change is one of the most urgent issue of our times, so why aren’t people talking about it more? Nell Azuri shares some tips for good climate conversations.
23:44 | James Hansen, Pam Peterson, and Philip Duffy join us to discuss how the hesitancy among scientists to express the gravity of our situation is a major block to our understanding and response to climate change.
5:28 | Tyson says lawmakers and the media cherry pick scientific papers to reinforce political ideals on climate change and says it’s irresponsible to create public policy while ignoring the scientific community’s consensus.
8.14 | Facts and data alone won’t inspire people to take action in the fight against global warming. So what will?
50:47 | Multiple species in the same environment may experience the impact of climate change very differently. This must be considered in the strategies we adopt for climate change — and in the way we teach students and the general public.
24:54 | Video talk by John Cook.
3:23 | John Cook introduces the “Fact-Myth-Fallacy” structure for debunking misinformation.
2:29 | Want to Combat Climate Change? Talk about It.
2:12 | Neil deGrasse Tyson and Norman Lear discuss whether or not science has a place in the modern sitcom.
7:54 | John Cook explains the most effective way to debunk misinformation: fight sticky myths with even stickier facts and structure your debunking argument in three parts: fact, then myth, then fallacy.
8:00 | Learn about one of the best methods for making your science sticky – the SUCCES method developed by brothers Chip and Dan Heath. We use this method to respond to climate change myths.
9:39 | John Cook explains the wordview backfire effect using examples from recent history and research. He also talks about ways in which we might combat this phenomenon when it comes to discussions of climate change.
7:07 | The media plays a crucial role in communicating climate science to the public, but the journalistic norm of balance, in the case of climate change, can misinform the public about the science.
6:25 | Yale har identificeret 6 meget forskellige holdninger i befolkningen. Gruppen af klima-fornægtere, er lille. Men de fylder stadig meget i bl.a. FOX-NEWS.