The Blogora: The Rhetoric Society of America


Public Understanding of Science February 2016; Vol. 25, No. 2

Submitted by syntaxfactory on February 8, 2016 - 5:48pm

Public Understanding of Science
February 2016; Vol. 25, No. 2
A word from the parting editor, 4760 pages down the line
Martin W. Bauer

Invited Essay
Statistics in Public Understanding of Science review: How to achieve high statistical standards?
Fabienne Crettaz von Roten

Rigor Mortis: Statistical thoroughness in reporting and the making of truth
Aner Tal

Does the Sun revolve around the Earth? A comparison between the general public and online survey respondents in basic scientific knowledge
Emily A. Cooper and Hany Farid

Critical review of the United Kingdom’s “gold standard” survey of public attitudes to science
Benjamin K. Smith and Eric A. Jensen

Can media monitoring be a proxy for public opinion about technoscientific controversies? The case of the Italian public debate on nuclear power
Federico Neresini and Andrea Lorenzet

Public Understanding of Science in turbulent times III: Deficit to dialogue, champions to critics
Melanie Smallman

Source diversity among journals cited in Science Times
Vincent Kiernan

How did the fracking controversy emerge in the period 2010-2012?
Allan Mazur

Audience reach of science on television in 10 European countries: An analysis of people-meter data
Markus Lehmkuhl, Pepka Boyadjieva, Yvonne Cunningham, Christina Karamanidou, Tuomo Mörä, and AVSA-Team

Italian news coverage of radiation in the early decades of the twentieth century: A qualitative and quantitative analysis
Andrea Candela and Federico Pasquarè Mariotto

Assessing the quality of a deliberative democracy mini-public event about advanced biofuel production and development in Canada
Holly Longstaff and David M. Secko

Book review
Book review: Pernille Almund, Per Homann Jespersen and Soren Riis (eds), Rethinking climate change research
Liisa Antilla

Post new comment

The content of this field is kept private and will not be shown publicly.
  • Lines and paragraphs break automatically.
  • Web page addresses and e-mail addresses turn into links automatically.

More information about formatting options

This question is for testing whether you are a human visitor and to prevent automated spam submissions.
Enter the characters shown in the image.
By submitting this form, you accept the Mollom privacy policy.