Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.
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Handbook of Risk and Crisis Communication Robert L. Heath and H. Dan O¿Hair Editors Section One: Exploring the Reach of Crisis and Risk Communication Chapter 1: The Significance of Risk and Crisis Communication Robert L. Heath & Dan O¿Hair (email@example.com) Chapter 2: Historical Trends in Risk and Crisis Communication Michael J. Palenchar (firstname.lastname@example.org) Chapter 3: Cultural Theory and Risk James Tansey (email@example.com) and (Steve Rayner (firstname.lastname@example.org) Chapter 4: Risk Communication: Insights and Requirements for Designing Successful Communication Programs on Health and Environmental Hazards Ortwin Renn (email@example.com) Chapter 5: Conceptualizing Crisis Communication W. Timothy Coombs (firstname.lastname@example.org) Chapter 6: The Precautionary Principle and Risk Communication, Steve McGuire, (email@example.com) and Jaye Ellis (firstname.lastname@example.org) Section Two: Key Constructs in Risk and Crisis Communication Chapter 7: Strategies for Overcoming Challenges to Risk Communication Vincent Covello (Vcovello@CenterForRiskCommunication.org) Chapter 8: Risk Communication Education for Local Emergency Manager: Using the CAUSE Model for Research, Education, and Outreach Kathy Rowen (Krowan@gmu.edu), Carl Botan, Gary Kreps, Sergi Samoilenko, and Karen Farnsworth. Chapter 9: Risk and Social Dramaturgy Ingar Palmlund (email@example.com) Chapter 10: Myths and Maxims of Risk and Crisis Communication, Peter A. Anderson (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Brian H. Spitzberg Chapter 11: The Ecological Perspective and Other Ways to (Re)Consider Cultural Factors in Risk Communication Linda Aldoory email@example.com Chapter 12: Science Literary and Risk Analysis: Relationship to the Postmodernist Critique, Conservative Christian Activists, and professional Obfuscators Mike Ryan (firstname.lastname@example.org) Chapter 13: Influence Theories: Rhetorical, Persuasion, and Informational Jeff Springston (email@example.com), Elizabeth Johnson Avery, and Lynne M. Sallot Chapter 14: Raising the Alarm and Calming Fears: Perceived Threat and Efficacy During Risk and Crisis Anthony J. Roberto (firstname.lastname@example.org), Catherine E. Goodall, Kim Witte (email@example.com) Chapter 15: Crisis Response Communication, Image Restoration, and Apologia Rob Ulmer (firstname.lastname@example.org), Matt Seeger et al. (email@example.com) ) Chapter 16: Risk Communication by Organizations: The Back Story Caron Chess (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Branden Johnson Chapter 17: Ethical Responsibility and Guidelines for Management Issues of Risk and Risk Management Shannon Bowen (email@example.com) Chapter 18: Linking Public Participation and Decision Making through Risk Communication Katherine McComas Kam19@cornell.edu Joseph Arvai, and John C. Besley Chapter 19: Warming Warnings: Global Challenges of Risk and Crisis Communication David McKie firstname.lastname@example.org Christopher Galloway Chapter 20: Risk, Crisis, and Mediated Communication Kurt Neurwirth (email@example.com) Chapter 21: Crises and Risk in Cyberspace Kirk Hallahan (firstname.lastname@example.org) Chapter 22: Virtual Risk: The Role of New Media in Violent and Nonviolent Ideological Groups Matthew T. Allen, Amanda D. Angie, Josh L. Davis, Cristina L. Byrne, H. Dan O¿Hair, Shane Connelly, & Michael D. Mumford Chapter 23: Community Building through Communication Infrastructures Robert L. Heath, (email@example.com) Michael Palenchar, and Dan O¿Hair Section Three: Contexts of Crisis and Risk Communication Chapter 24: Crisis and Emergency Risk Communication in Health Contexts: Applying the CDC Model to Pandemic Influenza Matthew W. Seeger (firstname.lastname@example.org), Barbara Reynolds, and Timothy L. Sellnow Chapter 25: How People Think about Cancer: A Mental Approach Julie S. Downs (email@example.com), Wandi Bruine de Bruin, Baruch Fischhoff, Bradford Hesse, and Ed Maibach Chapter 26: Killing and Other Campus Violence: Restorative Enrichment of Risk and Crisis Communication, Cindi Atkinson, Courtney Vaughn (firstname.lastname@example.org), and Jami VanCamp (email@example.com) Chapter 27: Denial, Differentiation & Apology: On the Use of Apologia in Crisis Management Keith Hearit (keith.hearit@wmich) and Kasie Mitchell Robeson Chapter 28: Risk Communication and Biotechnology: A Discourse Perspective Shirley Leitch (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Judy Motion email@example.com Chapter 29: Precautionary Principle and Biotechnology: Regulators Are from Mars and Activists Are from Venus Stephanie Proutheau and Robert L. Heath (firstname.lastname@example.org) Chapter 30: Environmental Quality Tarla Peterson email@example.com and Jessica Leigh Thompson Chapter 31: Knowing Terror: On the Epistemology and Rhetoric of Risk, Kevin J. Ayotte, (firstname.lastname@example.org), H. Dan O¿Hair, and Daniel Rex Bernard Chapter 32: Magnifying Risk and Crisis: The Influence of Communication Technology on Contemporary Global Terrorism. Michael D. Bruce, Kristin Shamas, and Dan O¿Hair, (email@example.com) Chapter 33: Opportunity Knocks: Putting Communication Research into the Travel and Tourism Risk and Crisis Literature, Lynne M. Sallot, (firstname.lastname@example.org) Jeffrey K. Springston, and Elizabeth Johnson Avery
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Risk management -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
Crisis management -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
Emergency management -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
Communication in management -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.