(for the full program please download the PDF)
The First Day: October 12 （Saturday）
8:30 – 9:30 开幕式 Opening Ceremony
Host: Ms. Binbin WANG, Executive Director of China Center for Climate Change Communication/ Manager of Climate Change Team of Oxfam Hong Kong
Prof. Baowei ZHENG, Director of Research Center for Journalism and Social Development, Renmin University/Director of China Center for Climate Change Communication
Dr. Yulu CHEN, President of Renmin University/ Lead of China4C Advisory Committee
Mr. Qizheng ZHAO, President of School of Journalism, Renmin University / Lead of China4C Advisory Committee
Mr. Zhenhua XIE, Deputy Director of National Development and Reform Commission / Lead of China4C Advisory Committee
• 潘岳 中国国家环境保护部副部长
Mr. Yue PAN, Vice Minister of Environmental Protection, PRC
• 安东尼· 莱斯维茨，耶鲁大学气候传播项目主任、中国气候传播项目中心顾问委员会委员
Dr. Anthony Leiserowitz, Director of Yale Project on Climate Change Communication/ Member of China4C Advisory Committee
Dr. Xuebing SUN, Director of Policy and Campaigns, Oxfam Hong Kong/ Member of China4C Advisory Committee
Find out how Americans think about and value climate change in the 21st century.
On October 2, 2013, YPCCC Director Anthony Leiserowitz sat down with Dale Jamieson, Kate Orff, and Paul Lewis for a panel on "Climate Change and the American Mind" as a part of the Architecture League of New York's "The 5000 Pound Life" event.
October 02 2013
| Research Reports
Our recent statewide surveys of Californians, Coloradans, Ohioans, and Texans find that majorities in each state say global warming is happening. This belief is most widespread in California (79%), but seven in ten in Colorado, Ohio, and Texas agree as well (70% in each).
There are also important differences between the states, however. For example:
Over half of Californians say that, if global warming is happening, it is caused mostly by human activities (58%). By contrast, only 44% of Texans say global warming is caused mostly by human activities, and 31% say it is caused mostly by natural changes in the environment.
Half or more of Californians (55%) and Texans (52%) say they have personally experienced the effects of global warming. Fewer in Colorado (48%) and Ohio (45%) say that they have.
A majority of Californians (55%) understands that most scientists think global warming is happening. In the other three states surveyed, however, people are more likely to say that scientists disagree about whether or not global warming is happening.