WEEK 2, AUGUST 24: PROBLEMS & OVERVIEW Group AssignmentsClark, Tim. 2002. Problem Orientation. In The Policy Process: A practical guide for natural resource professionals. New Haven: Yale University Press
Edleman, M. 1988. Constructing the Political Spectacle. Chapter 1
Jentoft, S. and Chuenpagdee, R. 2009. Fisheries and coastal governance as a wicked problem. Marine Policy. 33: 553-560
WEEK 3, AUGUST 31: SYMBOLS AND MYTHSElder, C. D. and Cobb. R. W. 1983. Symbolic Attachments. p. 28- 35
Tierney, K. et al. 2006. Metaphors Matter: Disaster myths, media frames, and their consequences in Hurricane Katrina.
Campbell, L. M. 2002. Contemporary Culture, Use and Conservation of Sea Turtles in The
Biology of Sea Turtles. Vol.2. Eds. Peter L. Lutz, John A. Musick, and Jeanette Wyneken.
Taylor, B. 2007. Surfing into Spirituality and a New, Aquatic Nature Religion. Journal of American Academy of Religion. 75(4): 923-951.
WEEK 4, SEPTEMBER 7: GOALSHacking, I. Why ask what? Chapter 1
Lackey, Robert T. 2001. Values, Policy and Ecosystem Health. BioScience. 51(6):437- 443.
Kentula, M. E. 2000. Perspectives on setting success criteria for wetland restoration. Ecological Engineering. 15: 199- 209
WEEK 5, SEPTEMBER 14: TRENDS AND CONDITIONSFreedman, A. 2012. Climate Change ‘Footprint’ Cited in Disaster Loss Trends. Climate Central.
IPCC. 2012. Special Report: Managing the Risks of Extreme Events and Disasters to Advance
EPA. 2014. Climate Change Indicators in the United States.
NOAA. 2013. National Coastal Population Report: Population Trends from 1970-2020. NOAA’s State of the Coast.
Bouwer, L. 2011. Have disaster losses increased due to anthropogenic climate change? BAMS. 92(1): 39-46.
Hulme, Mike. 2009. Endowment of Value in Why We Disagree About Climate Change: Understanding controversy, inaction and opportunity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. p. 109- 141.
WEEK 6, SEPTEMBER 21: EXCERCISE
NO CLASS, but your 1 pager is due as normal. See special instructions below.
Since we haven't taken a look at Projections yet do your best at identifying them. In short, projections are efforts to say something about the future.
WEEK 7, SEPTEMBER 28: PROJECTIONSPilkey and Pilkey. 2009. Mathematical Fishing. Useless Arithmetic: Why Environmental Scientists Can’t Predict the Future.
Sarewitz, D. and Pielke, Jr., R. 1999. Prediction in science and policy. Technology in Society. 21:121- 133.
Dessai, S. and Hulme, M. 2004. Does climate adaptation policy need probabilities? Climate Policy 4.
Silver, N. 2012. A Catastrophic Failure of Prediction in The Signal and the Noise: The art and science of prediction. p.19-46.
Spiegelharter, David J. and Hauke Riesch. 2011. Don't Know, can't know: embracing deeper uncertainties when analyzing risks. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A. 369:4730-4750.
WEEK 8, OCTOBER 5: ALTERNATIVES
(Class Canceled, but one pagers still due)
Rayner, S. and Prins, G. 2007. The Wrong Trousers: Radically Rethinking Climate Policy is a Joint Discussion Paper of the James Martin Institute for Science and Civilization, University of Oxford and the MacKinder Centre for the Study of Long-Wave Events, London School of Econ.
Mayner, A. 2015. Why We Need Risk Innovation. Nature Nanotechnology. 10: 730-731
WEEK 9, OCTOBER 12: THINKING BEINGS (& ALTERNATIVES)Taleb, N.N. 2010.Chapter 5: Confirmation Shmonfirmation! and Chapter 6: The Narrative Fallacy. In The Black Swan. New York: Random House. p. 51- 83.
Kahneman, D. 2011. Expert Intuition: When can we trust it? and The Outside View in Thinking fast and Slow. New York: Farrar, Traus and Giroux.
Forester, J. 1984. Bounded Rationality and the Politics of Muddling Through. Public Administration Review. 44(1): 23-31