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.
10:13 | When it comes to climate change, the majority of us think we’re personally doing our bit, but that we’re being let down by everyone else, including our own neighbours.
12:38 | Today’s youth have inherited a big, unprecedented climate problem to solve — and the eco-anxiety to go with it.
8:06 | “This decade is a moment of choice unlike any we have ever lived,” says Christiana Figueres, the architect of the historic 2015 Paris Agreement.
5:25 | Little kids are bad at delayed gratification. But unfortunately so are adults.
Er det for meget, når den unge klimaaktivist Greta Thunberg siger “I want you to panic”?
28:36 | Debunking myths about Climate Change is a crucial factor in closing the gap between public and scientific consensus. The good news is that the gap is narrowing quickly.
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.
13:57 | It’s normal to feel anxious or overwhelmed by climate change, says psychologist Renée Lertzman. Can we turn those feelings into something productive?
26:07 | Are we prepared to change the way we live to avert the worst of outcomes? Guests: Clara Mayer (Fridays for Future), Alan Posener (journalist, Die Welt), Stefan Rahmstorf (climatologist).
7:31 | “For all that’s ever been said about climate change, we haven’t heard nearly enough about the psychological impacts of living in a warming world,” says science writer Britt Wray.
8:37 | Jack Black takes a seat for a talk therapy session with psychiatrist Lise Van Susteren. They discuss the psychology of climate change. Can she help him?
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?
9:26 | We’ve all benefited from fossil fuels, and most of the stuff we do in life depends on them. But we also know that we can’t continue down this path if we want to live in a stable world.
10:54 | What can a bunch of circles and squares from a 19th century novella tell us about Climate Change? Its metaphor time!
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.
8:40 | Scientists Sara Myhre and Jeffrey Kiehl discuss the emotional impacts of climate change.
1:34 | Ever felt helpless about the looming climate crisis? This video will give you the boost you need.
35:59 | Briir an Helmuth and John Coley combines their respective experiences and expertise to analyze why people differ in considering the facts of climate change.
9:45 | Follow conservation scientist and UCLA visiting researcher M. Sanjayan as he explores surprising ways to change how we think and act about climate change.
10:28 | Lektor, ph.d. Mickey Gjerris fra Institut for Fødevare- og Ressourceøkonomi.
5:55 | John Cook outlines how to stop science denial: by exposing people to weak forms of science denial.
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.
6:32 | Scott Mandia describes how ideology and world views influence our beliefs about climate change.
6:59 | Why is it difficult for people to care about and act on climate change? We call these psychological barriers “dragons of inaction.”