Barnett, D. J., Thompson, C. B., Errett, N. A., Semon, N. L., Anderson, M. K., Ferrell, J. L. et al. (2012). Determinants of emergency response willingness in the local public health workforce by jurisdictional and scenario patterns: A cross-sectional survey. BMC Public Health, 12, 164.
Chandra, A., Acosta, J., Stern, S., Uscher-Pines, L., & Williams, M. V. (2011). Building community resilience to disasters: A way forward to enhance national health security. Santa Monica, CA: Rand Corporation.
Courtney, J., Cole, G., & Reynolds, B. (2003). How the CDC is meeting the training demands of emergency risk communication. Journal of Health Communication, 8, 128–129.
Covello, V. T. (2003). Best practices in public health risk and crisis communication. Journal of Health Communication, 8, 5–8.
Covello, V. T. (2011). Risk communication, radiation, and radiological emergencies: Strategies, tools, and techniques. Health Physics, 101, 511–530.
Covello, V. T., & Allen, F. (1988). Seven cardinal rules of risk communication. Washington, DC: U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Policy Analysis.
Covello, V. T., & Mumpower, J. (1985). Risk analysis and risk management: An historical perspective. Risk Analysis, 5, 103–120.
Covello, V., & Sandman, P. M. (2001). Risk communication: Evolution and revolution. In Anthony Wolbarst (ed.), Solutions to an Environment in Peril. Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press, pp. 164–178.
Diaz, J. A., Griffith, R. A., Ng, J. J., Reinert, S. E., Friedmann, P. D., & Moulton, A. W. (2002). Patients’ use of the Internet for medical information. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 17, 180–185.
Dodgen, D., Norwood, A. E., Becker, S. M., Perez, J. T., & Hansen, C. K. (2011). Social, psychological, and behavioral responses to a nuclear detonation in a US city: Implications for health care planning and delivery. Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness, 5, S54–S64.
Eisenman, D. P., Cordasco, K. M., Asch, S., Golden, J. F., & Glik, D. (2007). Disaster planning and risk communication with vulnerable communities: Lessons from Hurricane Katrina. American Journal of Public Health, 97, S109–S115.
Falk, E. B., Berkman, E. T., & Lieberman, M. D. (2012). From neural responses to population behavior: Neural focus group predicts population-level media effects. Psychological Science, 23, 439–445.
Falk, E. B., Morelli, S. A., Welborn, B. L., Dambacher, K., & Lieberman, M. D. (2013). Creating buzz: The neural correlates of effective message propagation. Psychological Science, 24, 1234–1242.
Fischhoff, B. (2007). Nonpersuasive communication about matters of greatest urgency: Climate change. Environmental Science & Technology, 41, 7204–7208.
Fischhoff, B. (2011). Communicating about the risks of terrorism (or anything else). American Psychologist, 66, 520–531.
Fischhoff, B. (2013). The sciences of science communication. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 110, 14033–14039.
Fox, J. A., & DeLateur, M. J. (2013). Mass shootings in America: Moving beyond Newtown. Homicide Studies, 18, 125–145.
Friedman, J. (2012). Beyond cues and political elites: The forgotten Zaller. Critical Review, 24, 417–461.
Gesser-Edelsburg, A., Shir-Raz, Y., Walter, N., Mordini, E., Dimitriou, D., James, J. J. et al. (2015). The public sphere in emerging infectious disease communication: Recipient or active and vocal partner? Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness, 9, 447–458.
Gore, T. D., & Bracken, C. C. (2005). Testing the theoretical design of a health risk message: Reexamining the major tenets of the extended parallel process model. Health Education & Behavior, 32, 27–41.
Happer, C., & Philo, G. (2013). The role of the media in the construction of public belief and social change. Journal of Social and Political Psychology, 1, 321–336.
Jenkin, C. M. (2006). Risk perception and terrorism: applying the psychometric paradigm. Homeland Security Affairs 2, Article 6. Retrieved from https://www.hsaj.org/articles/169. Accessed January 18, 2017.
Kahan, D. (2010). Fixing the communications failure. Nature, 463, 296–297.
Kasperson, R. E., & Stallen, P. J. M. (Eds.) (1991). Communicating risks to the public: International perspectives (Vol. 4). Berlin, Germany: Springer Science & Business Media.
Katz, E. (1957). The two-step flow of communication: An up-to-date report on an hypothesis. Political Opinion Quarterly, 21, 61–78.
Keim, M. E. (2008). Building human resilience: The role of public health preparedness and response as an adaptation to climate change. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 35, 508–516.
Lachlan, K., & Spence, P. R. (2010). Communicating risks: Examining hazard and outrage in multiple contexts. Risk Analysis, 30, 1872–1886.
Lazarsfeld, P. F., Berelson, B., & Gaudet, H. (1944). The people’s choice: How the voter makes up his mind in a presidential campaign. New York: Duell, Sloan, and Pearce.
Loewenstein, G. F., Weber, E. U., Hsee, C. K., & Welch, N. (2001). Risk as feelings. Psychological Bulletin, 127, 267–286.
Madden, S., Izsak, K. W., Liu, B. F., & Petrun, E. L. (2013). Risk communication training: research findings and recommendations for training development. Report to resilient systems division, science and technology directorate. U.S. Department of Homeland Security. College Park, MD: START.
Maloney, E. K., Lapinski, M. K., & Witte, K. (2011). Fear appeals and persuasion: A review and update of the extended parallel process model. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 5, 206–219.
Martin, S. A. (2015). A framework to understand the relationship between social factors that reduce resilience in cities: Application to the city of Boston. International Journal of Disaster Risk Reduction, 12, 53–80.
Morrow, B. H. (2009). Risk behavior and risk communication: synthesis and expert interviews. Final report for the NOAA Coastal Services Center, 53.
Moser, S. C. (2009). Communicating climate change – motivating civic action: Renewing, activating, and building democracies. Changing Climates in North American Politics: Institutions, Policymaking and Multilevel Governance, 283–302.
National Research Council (1989). Improving risk communication. Washington, DC: National Academy Press.
Nisbet, M. C., & Kotcher, J. E. (2009). A two-step flow of influence? Opinion-leader campaigns on climate change. Science Communication, 30, 328–354.
Norris, F. H., Stevens, S. P., Pfefferbaum, B., Wyche, K. F., & Pfefferbaum, R. L. (2008). Community resilience as a metaphor, theory, set of capacities, and strategy for disaster readiness. American Journal of Community Psychology, 41, 127–150.
O’Sullivan, T. L., Kuziemsky, C. E., Corneil, W., Lemyre, L., & Franco, Z. (2014). The EnRiCH community resilience framework for high-risk populations. PLoS Currents, 6.
O’Sullivan, T. L., Kuziemsky, C. E., Toal-Sullivan, D., & Corneil, W. (2013). Unraveling the complexities of disaster management: A framework for critical social infrastructure to promote population health and resilience. Social Science & Medicine, 93, 238–246.
Patton, D. E. (1994). The NAS risk paradigm as a medium for communication. Risk Analysis, 14, 375–378.
Perko, T., van Gorp, B., Turcanu, C., Thijssen, P., & Carle, B. (2013). Communication in nuclear emergency preparedness: A closer look at information reception. Risk Analysis, 33, 1987–2001.
Perko, T., Thijssen, P., Turcanu, C., & Carlé, B. (2012). Modelling risk perception and risk communication in nuclear emergency management: an interdisciplinary approach (Doctoral dissertation). Antwerpen, Belgium: Universiteit Antwerpen.
Plough, A., & Krimsky, S. (1987). The emergence of risk communication studies: Social and political context. Science, Technology, and Human Values, 12, 4–10.
Popova, L. (2012). The extended parallel process model: Illuminating the gaps in research. Health Education & Behavior, 39, 455–473.
Sandman, P. M., & Lanard, J. (2014). Commentary: When the next shoe drops – Ebola crisis communication lessons from October. Minnesota: Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy.
Schmälzle, R., Häcker, F., Renner, B., Honey, C. J., & Schupp, H. T. (2013). Neural correlates of risk perception during real-life risk communication. Journal of Neuroscience, 33, 10340–10347.
Sellnow, T. L., Ulmer, R. R., Seeger, M. W., & Littlefield, R. (2009). Effective risk communication: A message-centered approach. Berlin, Germany: Springer Science & Business Media.
Sena, A., Corvalan, C., & Ebi, K. (2014). Climate change, extreme weather and climate events, and health impacts. In Freedman, B. (Ed.), Global environmental change (pp. 605–613). Dordrecht, Netherlands: Springer. ISBN: 978-94-007-5783-7 (Print) 978-94-007-5784-4 (Online).
Slovic, P. (1999). Trust, emotion, sex, politics, and science: Surveying the risk-assessment battlefield. Risk Analysis, 19, 689–701.
Slovic, P., & Weber, E. (2002). Perception of risk posed by extreme events. Prepared for discussion at the conference “Risk Management strategies in an Uncertain World,” Palisades, NY.
SteelFisher, G. K., Blendon, R. J., & Lasala-Blanco, N. (2015). Ebola in the United States – public reactions and implications. New England Journal of Medicine, 373, 789–791.
Sterman, J. D. (2011). Communicating climate change risks in a skeptical world. Climate Change, 108 (4), 811–826.
Taylor, H. A., Rutkow, L., & Barnett, D. J. (2014). Willingness of the local health department workforce to respond to infectious disease events: Empirical, ethical, and legal considerations. Biosecurity and Bioterrorism, 12, 178–185.
Vultee, F., & Vultee, D. M. (2011). What we tweet about when we tweet about disasters: The nature and sources of microblog comments during emergencies. International Journal of Mass Emergencies & Disasters, 29, 221–242.
Weber, E. U., & Stern, P. C. (2011). Public understanding of climate change in the United States. American Psychologist, 66, 315–328.
Zaller, J. (Ed.) (1992). The nature and origins of mass opinion. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Zimmerman, R. K., Wolfe, R. M., Fox, D. E., Fox, J. R., Nowalk, M. P., Troy, J. A. et al. (2005). Vaccine criticism on the world wide web. Journal of Medical Internet Research, 7, e17.