Media And Science

 


 


 


1.         A REPORT ON SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY COVERAGE IN THE SA PRINT MEDIA


2.         An example of a science communication evaluation study: Discovery07, a Dutch science party


3.         A Longitudinal Study of the New York Times Science Times Section


4.         Agricultural Scientists’ Perceptions of Fairness and Accuracy of Science and Agriculture Coverage in the News Media


5.         Analysis of Japanese newspaper articles on genetic modification


6.         As we may search – Comparison of major features of the Web of Science, Scopus, and Google Scholar citation-based and citation-enhanced databases


7.         Between understanding and appreciation. Current science communication in Denmark


8.         Book-Length Scholarly Essays as a Hybrid Genre in Science


9.         Career Potential for New Science Journalists


10.      Commentary—Room at the Bottom of Pandora’s Box: Peril and Promise in Communicating Nanotechnology


11.      Communication of Science in Colombia


12.      Content Analysis of New York Times Coverage of Space Issues for the Year 2000


13.      Covering Scientific Research in Dutch Newspapers


14.      Cultivating the Science Internet Audience Impact of Brand and Domain on Source: Credibility for Science Information


15.      Do They Know What They Read? Building a Scientific Literacy Measurement Instrument Based on Science Media Coverage


16.      How much ‘real’ science do Australian and New Zealand newspapers publish?


17.      Knowledge, Reservations, or Promise? A Media Effects Model for Public Perceptions of Science and Technology


18.      Media Coverage of “Intelligent Design”


19.      Media Coverage of Conflicts of Interest in Science


20.      Misunderstanding Public Understanding of Nanotechnology: Nanotechnology Researchers’ Views of Ordinary People, Media and Public Discourse


21.      NEWS. COMPARTMENTALIZATION: IMPLICATIONS FOR FOOD BIOTECHNOLOGY COVERAGE


22.      Newspaper space for science


23.      Overseas internships as a vehicle for developing: a meta-level awareness regarding science communication


24.      Public Attitudes toward Emerging Technologies: Examining the Interactive Effects of Cognitions and Affect on Public Attitudes toward Nanotechnology


25.      Report: Continuing Science Education for Environmental Journalists and Science Writers


26.      Report: Tokyo Conference Sets Stage for a Third World Conference and a New World Federation of Science Journalists


27.      Science communication in India: current situation, history and future developments


28.      Science in society: re-evaluating the deficit model of public attitudes


29.      Science in the 21st Century: Knowledge Monopolies and Research Cartels


30.      SCIENCE IN THE PRESS IN NINE LATIN AMERICAN COUNTRIES


31.      Science in the press in nine Latin American countries


32.      Science Journalism in Latin America: A case study of seven newspapers in the region


33.      Science journalism in Latin America: how the scientific information from a scientific source is accommodated when it is transformed into a journalistic story


34.      Science, journalism, democracy and technology


35.      Scientists and science communication: a Danish survey


36.      SETI AND THE MEDIA: IMPROVING SCIENCE COMMUNICATION


37.      The Framing of Nanotechnologies in the British Newspaper Press


38.      The Humanistic and Cultural Aspects of Science & Technology Education


39.      The National Media and Things Genetic: Coverage in the New York Times (1971–2001) and the Washington Post (1977-2001)


40.      The new “Chinese dream” regards science communication


41.      Transnational Policy Networks and the Role of Advocacy Scientists: From Ozone Layer Protection to Climate Change


42.      Understanding science publics


43.      VERIFICATION AND BALANCE IN SCIENCE NEWS: HOW THE NEW ZEALAND MASS MEDIA REPORT SCIENTIFIC CLAIMS


44.      What type of Science Communication best suits emerging countries?

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