COURSE: Public Health and the Environment
TOPIC: Environmental Disasters & Health Impacts
PAPER TTITLE/TOPIC: The Truth About Climate Change
Step-by-Step Approach:
Step-1: Review the class guidelines below or as discussed in class.
Step-2: Decide on a topic. (The Truth About Climate Change).
Step-3: Identify the literature that you will review. Links to databases are provided below. Revise the topic based on available articles.
Step-4: Analyze the literature, take notes from each article, group them into topic and subtopic and try to understand the progression of knowledge (chronologically). Critique the articles by looking at possible weaknesses or strengths in their methodologies and results or interpretation. Evaluate your references for depth and
eadth: Although you can always find more articles on your topic, you have to decide at what point you are finished with collecting new resources so that you can focus on writing up your findings. However, before you begin writing, you must evaluate your reference list to ensure that it is up to date and has reported the most cu
ent work. Typically, a review will cover the last five years, but should also refer to any landmark studies prior to this time if they have significance in shaping the direction of the field.
Step-5: Synthesize and write the review by making sure you discuss how studies relate to each other.  As the same time, look for obvious gaps and areas needing more research.
Your work should contain each of these sections;
1. Title page; will have title, name, and school affiliation.
2. Abstract; (Write about 250 words on an overview of the paper; this is written in past tense).
3. Introduction to the topic.
4. Methods and Discussion; section including the methods you used for your literature view and all applicable research information.
5. Conclusion; summary of overall research, quality, and potential implications for health promotions programs, and recommendations you would (or would not) make regarding your environmental health topic.
6. Reference page; (INCLUDE AT LEAST 10 REFERENCES, AT LEAST 5 PRIMARY PEER-REVIEWED JOURNALS).
APA 7th Edition formatting (double-space), grammar, structure, effort, overall professionalism of paper will be graded. At least 8 content page, excluding title and reference page.
Answered 5 days AfterMay 10, 2022

Answer To : .

Insha answered on May 12 2022
14 Votes
Running Head: The Truth about Climate Change         1
The Truth about Climate Change                         7
The Truth about Climate Change
Table of Contents
Abstract    3
Introduction    3
Literature Review    5
Truth and journalism    5
Inconvenient truth    6
Corporations and role in Climate change truth    6
Media literacy    7
Methodology    8
Discussion    8
Conclusion    9
Abstract
According to many researches, presenting individuals with information on global warming might have a detrimenta
l (and unexpected) impact on their explicit views about climate change. According to one study, better knowledgeable participants felt less personally responsible for global warming and were less concerned about the situation as a whole. These prior studies, on the other hand, was co
elational in nature and did not allow for solid conclusions about causation direction.
Additionally we review the articles based on case studies of large organizations over a 10-year period, we analyse how businesses adapt to climate change in this research. Normalizing, Framing, and localizing, are three critical steps in business climate change translation. Business organizations are at the heart of this problem, as they both contribute to the generation of rising greenhouse gas emissions and provide creative methods to deca
onize the economy.
Similarly, literacy lens of a civic media emphasizes the need of deliberation and discussion, while an Eco linguistics approach considers the environmental impact of the “stories-we-live-by”. In this paper, we'll look at how all of these viewpoints interact to conceal and expose the reality about climate change. What elements influence climate change and societal awareness will be investigated.
Introduction
According to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, limiting global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius would need unprecedented, quick, and far-reaching, reforms in all parts of civilization. Scientists agree on manmade climate change in 97 percent of research (Anfinson, 2018). Nonetheless, scepticism regarding the severity and truth of climate change is widespread in several Western countries. One reason for the gap between popular opinion and scientific consensus might be the way the media has covered climate change throughout time.
The climate change blogosphere is an excellent example of changed journalism, in which anybody with internet access may post news without adhering to professional journalistic standards. In terms of ideology, education, and motivation, more people are now producing content regarding climate change. Several studies over the last decade have showed how professional journalistic norms impacted skewed climate change coverage in conventional US media sources.
While climate experts appear to be in complete agreement and accord on the threats presented by global warming, the general public appears to be less wo
ied. The time-delayed, abstract character of global warming dangers does not elicit significant emotional emotions. This might explain the allegedly inefficient use of community and personal resources to address this problem.
Authors may not be able to persuade the public to see the true hazards of climate change until authors can elicit a strong emotional reaction from them. While climate change is "serious" many Americans believe, according to a 2006 research by Leiserowitz, it is "a low priority relative to other environmental and national challenges" (Nordhaus, 2019). He agrees with Weber that focusing on emotional responses of people is crucial in this situation since they drive logical information judgment after processing.
In 2005, Stephen Colbert invented the neologism "truthiness," which is defined as "the property of looking or being perceived to be real, even if not actually true" by The Oxford Dictionary (Treen, Williams, & O'Neill, 2020). One example of how Americans are living in a "post-truth" society is climate change. Despite the fact that climate scientists agree that the earth is warming and those humans are a major contributor to this warming; many people disagree with or ignore the evidence.” Having "the other side" portrayed to ensure balance is useless if the other side is based on misleading or faulty information. To become more aware of how ideas, prejudices, views, and values, affect and frequently restrict comprehension, readers must evaluate their own biases, ideas, beliefs, and values (Van Eck, Mulder, & Dewulf, 2019).
Businesses have attempted to address environmental problems through "corporate environmentalism," which aims to reconcile competing environmental and commercial objectives (Sheffi, 2021). However, the noticeable lack of progress in lowering ca
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