mm 13950883.0001.001 in

    Notes

      1. Cook, J., D. Nuccitelli, S. Green, M. Richardson, B. Winkler, R. Painting, R. Way, P. Jacobs, and A. Skuce. 2013. “Quantifying the Consensus on Anthropogenic Global Warming in the Scientific Literature.” Environmental Research Letters 8 (2013). doi: 10.1088/1748-9326/8/2/024024.

      2. Oreskes, N. 2004. “The Scientific Consensus on Climate Change.” Science 306 (5702): 1686.

      3. Governor’s Office of Planning and Research. 2014. Scientific Organizations That Hold the Position That Climate Change Has Been Caused by Human Action. State of California, http://opr.ca.gov/s_listoforganizations.php.

      4. Borick, C., and B. Rabe. 2012. Continued Rebound in American Belief in Climate Change: Spring 2012 NSAPOCC Findings. Washington, DC: Brookings Institution.

      5. Ding, D., E. Maibach, X. Zhao, C. Roser-Renouf, and A. Leiserowitz. 2011. “Support for Climate Policy and Societal Action Are Linked to Perceptions about Scientific Agreement.” Nature Climate Change 1:462–466.

      6. Borick and Rabe, 2012.

      7. Funk, C., and L. Rainie. 2015, January 29. Public and Scientists’ Views on Science and Policy. Washington, DC: Pew Research Center.

      8. Funk, C., L. Rainie, and D. Page. 2015, July 1. Americans, Politics and Science Issues. Washington, DC: Pew Research Center.

      9. California Academy of Sciences. 2009. “American Adults Flunk Basic Science.” [Formerly http://www.calacademy.org/newsroom/releases/2009/scientific_literacy.php].

      10. National Science Foundation. 2004. “Science and Technology: Public Attitudes and Understanding.” Science and Engineering Indicators 2004, http://www.nsf.gov/statistics/seind04/c7/c7h.htm.

      11. Leif, L. 2015. “Science, Meet Journalism. You Two Should Talk.” The Wilson Quarterly, January 14.

      12. Besley, J., and M. Nisbet. 2013. “How Scientists View the Public, the Media and the Political Process.” Public Understanding of Science, 22(6): 644–659.

      13. Kolata, G. 2013. “Scientific Articles Accepted (Personal Checks Too).” New York Times, April 7.

      14. Schumpeter columnist. 2010. “Declining by Degree: Will America’s Universities Go the Way of Its Car Companies?” The Economist, September 2.

      15. Rainie, L., C. Funk, and M. Anderson. 2015, February 15. How Scientists Engage the Public. Washington, DC: Pew Research Center.

      16. Kleinman, D. 1995. Politics on the Endless Frontier: Postwar Research Policy in the United States. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

      17. Some graduate and postgraduate students preferred to remain anonymous in their comments.

      18. Though we lack overall faculty demographic data, our respondents appear to be more male (66 percent), older (31 percent are thirty years or more since their PhD; 49 percent are between fifty and seventy years old), and more senior than what might be expected in the general faculty population (72 percent are tenure-track; 30 percent are full professor). Also, we have high representation from certain schools/faculties (23 percent engineering, 18 percent law, 15 percent business, and 11 percent public health) and low representation in others (no representation from art and design, education, kinesiology, nursing, and pharmacy).