These are the sources and citations used to research Dissertation Literature Review. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Ayanlade and Jegede, 2016)
Your Bibliography: Ayanlade, A. and Jegede, M. (2016). Climate Change Education and Knowledge among Nigerian University Graduates. Weather, Climate, and Society, 8(4), pp.465-473.
In-text: (Blasio and Sorice, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Blasio, E. and Sorice, M. (2013). The framing of climate change in Italian politics and its impact on public opinion. International Journal of Media & Cultural Politics, 9(1), pp.59-69.
In-text: (BSU, 2015)
Your Bibliography: BSU (2015). Bath Spa University's Vision to 2020. [online] Bath Spa University. Available at: https://www.bathspa.ac.uk/about-us/vision-and-values/ [Accessed 3 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (BSU, 2018)
Your Bibliography: BSU (2018). Green Focus. [online] Bathspa.ac.uk. Available at: https://www.bathspa.ac.uk/about-us/green-focus/ [Accessed 3 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (Carbon Brief, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Carbon Brief (2017). Election 2017: What the manifestos say on energy and climate change. [online] Carbon Brief. Available at: https://www.carbonbrief.org/election-2017-what-minfestos-say-energy-climate-change [Accessed 4 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (Clements, 2012)
Your Bibliography: Clements, B. (2012). Exploring public opinion on the issue of climate change in Britain. British Politics, 7(2), pp.183-202.
In-text: (DEFRA, 2012)
Your Bibliography: DEFRA (2012). UK Climate Change Risk Assessment: Government Report. [online] UK Government. Available at: https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/69487/pb13698-climate-risk-assessment.pdf [Accessed 6 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (DEFRA, 2017)
Your Bibliography: DEFRA (2017). Government response to the House of Lords EU Energy and Environment Sub-Committee report into Brexit, Environment and Climate Change Policy. [online] Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs. Available at: http://www.parliament.uk/documents/lords-committees/eu-energy-environment-subcommittee/Brexit-environment-climate-change/Gov-response-Brexit-env-climate.pdf [Accessed 4 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (Engels et al., 2013)
Your Bibliography: Engels, A., Hüther, O., Schäfer, M. and Held, H. (2013). Public climate-change skepticism, energy preferences and political participation. Global Environmental Change, 23(5), pp.1018-1027.
In-text: (Eurobarometer, 2009)
Your Bibliography: Eurobarometer (2009). Europeans Attitudes Towards Climate Change (Special Eurobarometer 332). [online] European Commission. Available at: http://ec.europa.eu/commfrontoffice/publicopinion/archives/ebs/ebs_322_en.pdf [Accessed 7 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (Fang and Yu, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Fang, S. and Yu, T. (2015). A Risk Perception Model of Climate Change for University Students. Journal of Baltic Science Education, 14(3), pp.339-350.
In-text: (Hamilton et al., 2015)
Your Bibliography: Hamilton, L., Hartter, J., Lemcke-Stampone, M., Moore, D. and Safford, T. (2015). Tracking Public Beliefs About Anthropogenic Climate Change. PLOS ONE, 10(9), p.e0138208.
In-text: (Hess and Collins, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Hess, D. and Collins, B. (2018). Climate change and higher education: Assessing factors that affect curriculum requirements. Journal of Cleaner Production, 170, pp.1451-1458.
In-text: (House of Lords, 2017)
Your Bibliography: House of Lords (2017). Brexit: Environment and Climate Change. 12th Report of Session 2016–17. [online] House of Lords. Available at: https://publications.parliament.uk/pa/ld201617/ldselect/ldeucom/109/109.pdf [Accessed 4 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (Körfgen et al., 2017)
Your Bibliography: Körfgen, A., Keller, L., Kuthe, A., Oberrauch, A. and Stötter, H. (2017). Climate Change in young people's minds – From categories towards interconnections between the anthroposphere and natural sphere. Science of The Total Environment, 580, pp.178-187.
In-text: (Lewandowsky et al., 2015)
Your Bibliography: Lewandowsky, S., Oreskes, N., Risbey, J., Newell, B. and Smithson, M. (2015). Seepage: Climate change denial and its effect on the scientific community. Global Environmental Change, 33, pp.1-13.
In-text: (Lockwood, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Lockwood, M. (2013). The political sustainability of climate policy: The case of the UK Climate Change Act. Global Environmental Change, 23(5), pp.1339-1348.
In-text: (Lombardi and Sinatra, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Lombardi, D. and Sinatra, G. (2010). College Students’ Perceptions About the Plausibility of Human-Induced Climate Change. Research in Science Education, 42(2), pp.201-217.
In-text: (McCright, 2012)
Your Bibliography: McCright, A. (2012). Enhancing students' scientific and quantitative literacies through an inquiry-based learning project on climate change. Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, 12(4).
In-text: (McCright and Dunlap, 2011)
Your Bibliography: McCright, A. and Dunlap, R. (2011). The Politicization of Climate Change and Polarization in the American Public's Views of Global Warming, 2001–2010. The Sociological Quarterly, 52(2), pp.155-194.
In-text: (McCright et al., 2013)
Your Bibliography: McCright, A., Dentzman, K., Charters, M. and Dietz, T. (2013). The influence of political ideology on trust in science. Environmental Research Letters, 8(4), p.044029.
In-text: (McCright, Dunlap and Marquart-Pyatt, 2015)
Your Bibliography: McCright, A., Dunlap, R. and Marquart-Pyatt, S. (2015). Political ideology and views about climate change in the European Union. Environmental Politics, 25(2), pp.338-358.
In-text: (McFadden, 2016)
Your Bibliography: McFadden, B. (2016). Examining the Gap between Science and Public Opinion about Genetically Modified Food and Global Warming. PLOS ONE, 11(11).
In-text: (People & Planet, 2018)
Your Bibliography: People & Planet (2018). University League. [online] People & Planet. Available at: https://peopleandplanet.org/university-league [Accessed 3 Jan. 2018].
In-text: (Poortinga et al., 2011)
Your Bibliography: Poortinga, W., Spence, A., Whitmarsh, L., Capstick, S. and Pidgeon, N. (2011). Uncertain climate: An investigation into public scepticism about anthropogenic climate change. Global Environmental Change, 21(3), pp.1015-1024.
In-text: (Rabin and Schrag, 1999)
Your Bibliography: Rabin, M. and Schrag, J. (1999). First Impressions Matter: A Model of Confirmatory Bias. The Quarterly Journal of Economics, 114(1), pp.37-82.
In-text: (Stevenson, Peterson and Bradshaw, 2016)
Your Bibliography: Stevenson, K., Peterson, M. and Bradshaw, A. (2016). How Climate Change Beliefs among U.S. Teachers Do and Do Not Translate to Students. PLOS ONE, 11(9).
In-text: (Taylor, Dessai and Bruine de Bruin, 2014)
Your Bibliography: Taylor, A., Dessai, S. and Bruine de Bruin, W. (2014). Public perception of climate risk and adaptation in the UK: A review of the literature. Climate Risk Management, 4-5, pp.1-16.
In-text: (YouGov, 2017)
Your Bibliography: YouGov (2017). Top Issues Tracker. [online] YouGov. Available at: https://yougov.co.uk/news/categories/politics/ [Accessed 3 Jan. 2018].
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