J Environ Stud Sci (2017) 7:461–463 DOI 10.1007/s13412-017-0430-0 BOOK REVIEW Riley Dunlap, Robert Brulle. Climate Change and Society: Sociological Perspectives New York: Oxford University Press, 2015 Richard Smardon Published online: 24 May 2017 AESS 2017 This book has 13 chapters with multiple authors for each and present^. The book editors elucidate the chapter (39 in total) and is based upon a Report of the sociological science advantages of examining American Sociology and Global Climate Change (Dunlap the causesas wellasconsequencesofsolutions and Brulle 2015). Each chapter is self-standing and has rec- to climate change. Chapter 2. BThe Human (Anthropogenic) Driving Forces ommendations for future social science research agenda at the chapter end. There are many recent books on climate change of Global Climate Change^ is authored by with some social science (Ansolabehere and Konisky 2014, Eugene Rosa, Thomas Rudel, Richard York, Brewer 2015, Callison 2014, and Hoffmann 2015) but very Andrew Jorgensen, and Thomas Dietz. Much few that address the role of social science in such depth. This of the chapter focuses on the drivers of climate book stands out in that regard. The following is a chapter-by- change, the structural ecology model chapter review. STIRPAT, which extends the original IPAT
Journal of Environmental Studies and Sciences – Springer Journals
Published: May 24, 2017
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