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Teaching Millennials to Engage THE Environment instead of THEIR Environment: A Pedagogical Analysis
Unformatted Document Text:  1 Everette E. Dennis, “In Context: Environmentalism in the System of News,” in Craig L. LaMay and Everette E. Dennis, eds. Media and the Environment (Washington D.C.: Island Press, 1991): 61. 2 Sharon M. Friedman, Sharon Dunwoody, and Carol L. Rogers, Scientists and Journalists: Reporting Science as News (New York: Free Press, 1986); George Gerbner, Larry Gross, Michael Morgan and Nancy Signorielli, “Scientists on the TV Screen,” Society 18 (May/June 1981): 41-44; Susanna Hornig, “Science Stories: Risk, Power and Perceived Emphasis,” Journalism Quarterly 67 (winter 1990): 767-776; Marcel C. LaFollette, Making Science Our Own: Public Images of Science, 1910-1955 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990); Dorothy Nelkin, Selling Science: How the Press Covers Science and Technology (New York: W. H. Freeman, 1995). 3 Michael X. Delli Carpini and Scott Keeter, What Americans Know About Politics and Why It Matters (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1996). 4 Everette E. Dennis and James McCartney, “Science Journalists on Metropolitan Dailies: Methods, Values and Perceptions of Their Work,” Journal of Environmental Education, 10 (spring 1979): 9-15. 5 Author, 2010. 6 Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. (2009). Public Praises Science; Scientists Fault Public, Media.Washington, D.C.: Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. 7 Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. (2004). The State of the News Media 2004: An Annual Report on American Journalism. Washington, D.C.: Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. 8 Nelkin, Selling Science, 7. 9 Julie Suleski, (2010). “Scientists are Talking, But Mostly to Each Other: a Quantitative Analysis of Research Represented in Mass Media.” Public Understanding of Science, 19 (January 2010): 115-125. 10 Clyde Z. Nunn, “Readership and Coverage of Science and Technology in Newspapers,” Journalism Quarterly 56 (spring 1979): 27-30. 11 Sharon M. Friedman, “The Journalist’s World,” in Sharon M. Friedman, Sharon Dunwoody, and Carol L. Rogers, eds. Scientists and Journalists: Reporting Science as News (New York: Free Press, 1986): 17-41. 12 Bruce V. Lewenstein, “Was There Really a Popular Science 'Boom'?” Science, Technology & Human Values 12 (spring 1987): 29-41. 13 Fred Jerome, “For Newspaper Science Sections: Hard Times,” SIPIscope 20 (1992): 2-4. 14 James W. Tankard and Michael Ryan, “News Source Perception of Accuracy of Science Coverage,” Journalism Quarterly 51 (summer 1974): 219-225. 15 Phillip J. Tichenor, Clarice N. Olien, Annette Harrison, and George Donahue, “Mass Communication Systems and Communication Accuracy in Science News Reporting,”

Authors: Stevens, Rick. and Crow, Deserai.
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 Everette E. Dennis, “In Context: Environmentalism in the System of News,” in Craig L. 
LaMay and Everette E. Dennis, eds. Media and the Environment (Washington D.C.: Island 
Press, 1991): 61.
 Sharon M. Friedman, Sharon Dunwoody, and Carol L. Rogers, Scientists and Journalists: 
Reporting Science as News
 (New York: Free Press, 1986); George Gerbner, Larry Gross, 
Michael Morgan and Nancy Signorielli, “Scientists on the TV Screen,” Society 18 
(May/June 1981): 41-44; Susanna Hornig, “Science Stories: Risk, Power and Perceived 
Emphasis,” Journalism Quarterly 67 (winter 1990): 767-776; Marcel C. LaFollette, Making 
Science Our Own: Public Images of Science, 1910-1955
 (Chicago: University of Chicago 
Press, 1990); Dorothy Nelkin, Selling Science: How the Press Covers Science and 
 (New York: W. H. Freeman, 1995). 
 Michael X. Delli Carpini and Scott Keeter, What Americans Know About Politics and Why  
It Matters
 (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1996).
 Everette E. Dennis and James McCartney, “Science Journalists on Metropolitan Dailies: 
Methods, Values and Perceptions of Their Work,” Journal of Environmental Education, 10 
(spring 1979): 9-15.
 Author, 2010.
 Pew Research Center for the People and the Press. (2009). Public Praises Science; 
Scientists Fault Public, Media.
Washington, D.C.: Pew Research Center for the People and 
the Press.
 Pew Research Center for the People and the Press.  (2004). The State of the News Media 
2004: An Annual Report on American Journalism.
 Washington, D.C.: Pew Research Center 
for the People and the Press.
 Nelkin, Selling Science, 7.
 Julie Suleski, (2010). “Scientists are Talking, But Mostly to Each Other: a Quantitative 
Analysis of Research Represented in Mass Media.” Public Understanding of Science, 19 
(January 2010): 115-125.
 Clyde Z. Nunn, “Readership and Coverage of Science and Technology in Newspapers,” 
Journalism Quarterly 56 (spring 1979): 27-30.
 Sharon M. Friedman, “The Journalist’s World,” in Sharon M. Friedman, Sharon 
Dunwoody, and Carol L. Rogers, eds. Scientists and Journalists: Reporting Science as News 
(New York: Free Press, 1986): 17-41.
 Bruce V. Lewenstein, “Was There Really a Popular Science 'Boom'?” Science, Technology 
& Human Values
 12 (spring 1987): 29-41.
 Fred Jerome, “For Newspaper Science Sections: Hard Times,” SIPIscope 20 (1992): 2-4.
 James W. Tankard and Michael Ryan, “News Source Perception of Accuracy of Science 
Coverage,” Journalism Quarterly 51 (summer 1974): 219-225.
 Phillip J. Tichenor, Clarice N. Olien, Annette Harrison, and George Donahue, “Mass 
Communication Systems and Communication Accuracy in Science News Reporting,” 

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