Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-99c86f546-n7x5d Total loading time: 2.162 Render date: 2021-11-30T10:58:37.028Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "metricsAbstractViews": false, "figures": true, "newCiteModal": false, "newCitedByModal": true, "newEcommerce": true, "newUsageEvents": true }

Part II - Embodied Environmental Sociology

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  05 November 2020

Katharine Legun
Affiliation:
Wageningen University and Research, The Netherlands
Julie C. Keller
Affiliation:
University of Rhode Island
Michael Carolan
Affiliation:
Colorado State University
Michael M. Bell
Affiliation:
University of Wisconsin, Madison
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2020

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Annes, A., & Redlin, M. (2012). Coming out and coming back: Rural gay migration and the city. Journal of Rural Studies, 28(1), 5668.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, D. (2000). Farm boys and wild men: Rurality, masculinity, and homosexuality. Rural Sociology, 65(4), 547561.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, D. (2006). Variations on the Rural Idyll. In Cloke, P, Marsden, T, & Mooney, P. H. (eds.), Handbook of Rural Studies (pp. 149160). London: SAGE.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, D., & Valentine, G. (1995). Queer country: Rural lesbian and gay lives. Journal of Rural Studies, 11(2), 113122.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, M. M. (2007). The two-ness of rural life and the ends of rural scholarship. Journal of Rural Studies, 23(4), 402415.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, M. M., Lloyd, S. E., & Vatovec, C. (2010). Activating the countryside: Rural power, the power of the rural and the making of rural politics. Sociologia Ruralis, 50(3), 205224.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bidgood, J. (2018, August 14). Christine Hallquist, a transgender woman, wins Vermont Governor’s Primary. The New York Times. Retrieved from www.nytimes.com/2018/08/14/us/politics/christine-hallquist-vermont.htmlGoogle Scholar
Browne, K. (2011). Beyond rural idylls: Imperfect lesbian utopias at Michigan Womyn’s music festival. Journal of Rural Studies, 27(1), 1323.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Collins, T. W., Grineski, S. E., & Morales, D. X. (2017). Sexual orientation, gender, and environmental injustice: Unequal carcinogenic air pollution risks in greater Houston. Annals of the American Association of Geographers, 107(1), 7292.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Crowder, C., & Clayworth, J. (2018, November 18). 4-H: Trump agency push to dump LGBT policy led to Iowa leader’s firing. Des Moines Register. Retrieved from www.desmoinesregister.com/story/news/investigations/2018/11/18/4-h-transgender-lgbt-iowa-john-paul-chaisson-cardenas-iowa-state-university-civil-rights/1572199002/Google Scholar
D’Augelli, A. R., & Hart, M. M. (1987). Gay women, men, and families in rural settings: Toward the development of helping communities. American Journal of Community Psychology, 15(1), 7993.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Drabold, W. (2016). Mike Pence: What He’s Said on LGBT Issues Over the Years. Time Magazine, July 16. http://time.com/4406337/mike-pence-gay-rights-lgbt-religious-freedom/Google Scholar
Erbentraut, J. (2016). These lesbian farmers aren’t here to take over America. They want to grow it. Huffington Post, September 4. www.huffpost.com/entry/lesbian-farmers-rush-limbaugh_n_57c879d6e4b0e60d31ddf5c0Google Scholar
Fancyland. (n.d.). About. https://fancylandy.wordpress.com/Google Scholar
Feldman, L. (2018). ‘We created this village’: Breaking bread with the women farmers of Portland. Time Magazine, July 27. https://time.com/longform/women-urban-farmers/Google Scholar
Gray, M. L. (2009). Out in the Country: Youth, Media, and Queer Visibility in Rural America. New York City: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Gray, M. L., Johnson, C. R., & Gilley, B. J. (2016a). Queering the Countryside: New Frontiers in Rural Queer Studies. New York City: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Gray, M. L., Johnson, C. R., Gilley, B. J. (2016b). Introduction. In Queering the Countryside: New Frontiers in Rural Queer Studies (pp. 121). New York City: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Halberstam, J. J. (2005). In a Queer Time and Place: Transgender Bodies, Subcultural Lives. New York City: New York University Press .Google Scholar
Hochschild, A. R. (2016). I Spent 5 Years with Some of Trump’s Biggest Fans. Here’s What They Won’t Tell You. Mother Jones. Retrieved from www.motherjones.com/politics/2016/08/trump-white-blue-collar-supporters/Google Scholar
Howard, J. (2001). Men Like That: A Southern Queer History. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
IDA. (2019). About IDA. Idyll Dandy Arts. https://idylldandyarts.tumblr.com/aboutGoogle Scholar
Johnson, E. P. (2011). Sweet Tea: Black Gay Men of the South. Chapel Hill, MD: University of North Carolina Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Keller, J. C. (2014). “I Wanna Have My Own Damn Dairy Farm!”: Women farmers, legibility, and femininities in rural Wisconsin, U.S. Journal of Rural Social Sciences, 29(1), 75102.Google Scholar
Keller, J. C. (2015). Rural Queer Theory. In Pini, B, Brandth, B, & Little, J (eds.), Feminisms and Ruralities (pp. 155166). Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.Google Scholar
Keller, J. C., & Bell, M. M. (2014). Rolling in the Hay: The Rural as Sexual Space. In Bailey, C, Jensen, L, & Ransom, E (eds.), Rural America in a Globalizing World (pp. 506522). Morgantown, WV: West Virginia University Press.Google Scholar
Kirkey, K., & Forsyth, A. (2001). Men in the valley: Gay male life on the suburban–rural fringe. Journal of Rural Studies, 17(4), 421441.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Leslie, I. S. (2017). Queer Farmers: Sexuality and the transition to sustainable agriculture. Rural Sociology, 82(4), 747771.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Leslie, I. S., Wypler, J., & Bell, M. M. (2019). Relational agriculture: Gender, sexuality, and sustainability in U.S. farming. Society & Natural Resources, 32(8), 853874.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Loose, S. K. (2014). History from below: Connecting rural Oregon to its social movement history. Oregon Historical Quarterly, 115(2), 244251.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lutey, T. (2018, June 29). Transgender bathroom initiative about 15 K signatures short of qualifying for Montana ballot. Billings Gazette. Retrieved from https://billingsgazette.com/news/state-and-regional/govt-and-politics/transgender-bathroom-initiative-about-k-signatures-short-of-qualifying-for/article_c66255f2-1240-505b-b5b8-756da0987eb9.htmlGoogle Scholar
Moreau, J. (2016, August 27). Why is Rush Limbaugh so afraid of lesbian farmers? NBC News. Retrieved from www.nbcnews.com/feature/nbc-out/why-rush-limbaugh-so-afraid-lesbian-farmers-n638736Google Scholar
Mortimer-Sandilands, C. (2010). Queer Ecologies: Sex, Nature, Politics, Desire. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
NCSL. (2017). Bathroom Bill Legislative Tracking. Washington, DC Retrieved from www.ncsl.org/research/education/-bathroom-bill-legislative-tracking635951130.aspxGoogle Scholar
Newton, E. (2014). Cherry Grove, Fire Island: Sixty Years in America’s First Gay and Lesbian Town (2nd ed.). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pellow, D. N. (2016). Environmental justice and rural studies: A critical conversation and invitation to collaboration. Journal of Rural Studies, 47, 381386.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pellow, D. N. (2018). What Is Critical Environmental Justice? Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Penniman, L. (2018). Farming while Black: Soul Fire Farm’s Practical Guide to Liberation on The Land. White River Junction, VT: Chelsea Green Publishing.Google Scholar
Pew. (2016). Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual Voters Remain Solidly Democratic. Washington, DC: Pew Research Center. Retrieved from www.pewresearch.org/fact-tank/2016/10/25/lesbian-gay-and-bisexual-voters-remain-a-solidly-democratic-bloc/Google Scholar
Pew. (2018). What Unites and Divides Urban, Suburban and Rural Communities. Washington, DC: Pew Research Center. Retrieved from www.pewsocialtrends.org/2018/05/22/what-unites-and-divides-urban-suburban-and-rural-communities/Google Scholar
Philo, C. (1992). Neglected rural geographies: A review. Journal of Rural Studies, 8(2), 193207.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Preston, D. B., & D’Augelli, A. R. (2013). The Challenges of Being a Rural Gay Man. New York: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pruitt, L. R. (2006). Rural rhetoric. Connecticut Law Review, 39(1), 159240.Google Scholar
Richburg, K. B. (2009, April 4). Iowa Legalizes Same-Sex Marriage. Washington Post. Retrieved from www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2009/04/03/AR2009040300376.htmlGoogle Scholar
Robehmed, S. (2012, February 9). Why is Hebden Bridge the lesbian capital? BBC News Magazine. www.bbc.com/news/magazine-16962898Google Scholar
Sachs, C. E. (2014). Gender, Race, Ethnicity, Class, and Sexuality in Rural America. In Bailey, C, Jensen, L, & Ransom, E (eds.), Rural America in a Globalizing World: Problems and Prospects for the 2010s (pp. 421434). Morgantown, WV: West Virginia University Press.Google Scholar
Sachs, C. E., Barbercheck, M., Braiser, K., Kiernan, N. E., & Terman, A. R. (2016). The Rise of Women Farmers and Sustainable Agriculture. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sandilands, C. (2002). Lesbian separatist communities and the experience of nature: Toward a queer ecology. Organization & Environment, 15(2), 131163.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sandilands, C. (2004). Sexual Politics and Environmental Justice. In Stein, R, Knopf Newman, M, Lucas, A, LaDuke, W, Berila, B, & Di Chiro, G (eds.), New Perspectives on Environmental Justice: Gender, Sexuality and Activism (pp. 109126). New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press.Google Scholar
Sbicca, J. (2012). Eco-queer movement(s): Challenging heteronormative space through (re)imagining nature and food. European Journal of Ecopsychology, 3, 3352.Google Scholar
Schmalzbauer, L. (2014). The Last Best Place? Gender, Family, and Migration in the New West. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Smith, D. P., & Holt, L. (2005). ‘Lesbian migrants in the gentrified valley’ and ‘other’ geographies of rural gentrification. Journal of Rural Studies, 21(3), 313322.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stein, A. (2001). The Stranger Next Door: The Story of a Small Community’s Battle Over Sex, Faith, and Civil Rights. Boston, MA: Beacon Press.Google Scholar
Trauger, A. (2004). ‘Because they can do the work’: women farmers in sustainable agriculture in Pennsylvania, USA. Gender, Place & Culture, 11(2), 289307.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Unger, N. C. (2010). From Jook Joints to Sisterspace: The role of nature in lesbian alternative environments in the United States. In Mortimer-Sandilands, C & Erikson, B (eds.) Queer Ecologies: Sex, Nature, Politics, Desire (pp. 173198). Indiana University Press,Google Scholar
Weston, K. (1995). Get thee to a big city: sexual imaginary and the great gay migration. GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies, 2(3), 253277.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
White, M. M. (2018). Freedom Farmers: Agricultural resistance and the black freedom movement. Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wildseed. (n.d.). About. Wildseed Community Farm & Healing Village. www.wildseedcommunity.org/Google Scholar
Williams, R. (1973). The Country and the City. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Woods, M. (2008). Social movements and rural politics. Journal of Rural Studies, 24(2), 129137.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wypler, J. (2018). Farmer or queer? Researching the herstory, challenges & triumphs surrounding lesbian & queer farmers. Retrieved May 31, 2019, from https://invisiblefarmer.net.au/blog/2018/2/5/invisfarmer/queerfarmer.Google Scholar
Anshelm, J., & Hultman, M. (2014). A green fatwā? Climate change as a threat to the masculinity of industrial modernity. NORMA: International Journal for Masculinity Studies, 9(2), 8496.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Arnocky, S., & Stroink, M. (2011). Gender differences in environmentalism: The mediating role of emotional empathy. Current Research in Social Psychology, 16, 114.Google Scholar
Bell, S., & Braun, Y. (2010). Coal, identity, and the gendering of environmental justice activism in central Appalachia. Gender and Society, 24(6), 794813. https://doi.org/10.1177/0891243210387277CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, S., & York, R. (2010). Community economic identity: The coal industry and ideology construction in West Virginia. Rural Sociology, 75(1), 111143.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bennett, G., & Williams, F. (2011). Mainstream Green: Moving Sustainability from Niche to Normal. Retrieved from www.goodlifer.com/2011/04/mainstream-green-moving-sustainability-from-niche-to-normal/Google Scholar
Bosson, J. K., & Michniewicz, K. S. (2013). Gender dichotomization at the level of ingroup identity: What it is, and why men use it more than women. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 105(3), 425442. https://doi.org/10.1037/a0033126CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Bosson, J. K., Vandello, J. A., Burnaford, R. M., Weaver, J. R., & Wasti, S. A. (2009). Precarious manhood and displays of physical aggression. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 35(5), 623634. https://doi.org/10.1177/0146167208331161CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Brandth, B., & Haugen, M. (2006). Changing Masculinity in a Changing Rural Industry: Representations in the Forestry Press. In Campbell, H, Bell, M. M., & Finney, M (eds.), Country Boys: Masculinity and Rural LIfe (pp. 217234). University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press.Google Scholar
Bridges, T., & Pascoe, C. (2018). On the elasticity of gender hegemony: Why hybrid masculinities fail to undermine gender and sexual inequality. In Messerschmidt, J. W., Messner, M. A., Connell, R and Yancey, P Martin, (eds.), Gender Reckonings (pp. 254274). New York: New York University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brough, A. R., Wilkie, J. E. B., Ma, J., Isaac, M. S., & Gal, D. (2016). Is eco-friendly unmanly? The green-feminine stereotype and its effect on sustainable consumption. Journal of Consumer Research, 43(4), 567582. https://doi.org/10.1093/jcr/ucw044CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brueckner, M. (2007). The Western Australian Regional Forest Agreement: Economic rationalism and the normalisation of political closure. Australian Journal of Public Administration, 66(2), 148158. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1467–8500.2007.00513.xCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Butler, J. (1993). Bodies that Matter: On the Discursive Limits of “Sex.” New York: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
Campbell, H., & Bell, M. (2000). The question of rural masculinities. Rural Sociology, 65(4), 532546.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Caniglia, B. S., Brulle, R. J., & Szasz, A. (2015). Civil society, social movements, and climate change. In Dunlap, R. E. and Brulle, R. J. (eds.), Climate Change and Society: Sociological Perspectives. New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 235268.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cohn, C. (1987). Sex and death in the rational world of defense intellectuals. Signs, 12(4), 687718.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Collins, P. (2005). Black Sexual Politics: African Americans, Gender, and the New Racism. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Connell, R. (2005). Masculinities. Los Angeles, CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Connell, R. (2016). Afterword. In Enarson, E & Pease, B (eds.), Men, Masculinities and Disaster (p. 234). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Connell, R., & Messerschmidt, J. (2005). Hegemonic masculinity: Rethinking the concept. Gender and Society, 19(6), 829859. https://doi.org/10.1177/0891243205278639CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Connell, R., & Pearse, R. (2015). Gender in World Perspective. Malden, MA: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Dietz, T., Kalof, L., & Stern, P. (2002). Gender, values, and environmentalism. Social Science Quarterly, 83(1), 353364.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dubbert, J. (1979). A Man’s Place: Masculinity in Transition. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall.Google Scholar
Fenstermaker, S., & West, C. (2002). Introduction. In Doing Gender, Doing Difference: Inequality, Power and Institutional Change. New York: Routledge, pp. xiii–xviii.Google Scholar
Ferree, M. (2018). Theories don’t grow on trees: Contextualizing gender knowledge. In Messerschmidt, J, Martin, P, Messner, M, & Connell, R (eds.), Gender Reckonings. New York: New York University Press, pp. 1334.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Filteau, M. (2016). “If you talk badly about drilling, you’re a pariah”: Challenging a capitalist patriarchy in Pennsylvania’s Marcellus Shale region. Rural Sociology, 81(4), 519544. https://doi.org/10.1111/ruso.12107CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Finucane, M., Slovic, P., Mertz, C., Flynn, J., & Satterfield, T. (2000). Gender, race, and perceived risk: The “white male” effect. Health, Risk, and Society, 2(2). https://doi.org/10.1080/713670162CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fleming, J. (2017). Excuse us, while we fix the sky: WEIRD supermen and climate engineering. In MacGregor, Sherilyn & Seymour, N (eds.), Men and Nature: Hegemonic Masculinities and Environmental Change (Vol. 4, pp. 2328). RCC Perspectives: Transformations in Environment and Society. https://doi.org/doi.org/10.5282/rcc/7979Google Scholar
Flynn, J., Slovic, P., & Mertz, C. (1994). Gender, race, and perception of environmental health risks. Risk Analysis, 14(6), 11011108.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Gardiner, J. K. (2000). Masculinity, the teening of America, and empathic targeting. Signs, 25(4), 12571261.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hultman, M. (2013). The making of an environmental hero: A history of ecomodern masculinity, fuel cells and Arnold Schwarzenegger. Environmental Humanities, 2, 7999.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hultman, M. (2017). Exploring industrial, ecomodern, and ecological masculinities. In MacGregor, Sherilyn (ed.), Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment (pp. 261274). London: Routledge. https://doi.org/10.4324/9781315886572–28Google Scholar
Johnson, A. (2017). Every day like today: Learning how to be a man in love. In MacGregor, Sherilyn & Seymour, N (eds.), Men and Nature: Hegemonic Masculinities and Environmental Change (pp. 4550). RCC Perspectives: Transformations in Environment and Society.Google Scholar
Kahan, D., Braman, D., Gastil, J., Slovic, P., & Mertz, C. (2007). Culture and identity-protective cognition: Explaining the white male effect in risk perception. Journal of Empirical Law Studies, 4(3), 465505. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1740–1461.2007.00097.xCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kahan, D., Jenkins-Smith, H., Tarantola, T., Silva, C., & Braman, D. (2015). Geoengineering and climate change polarization: Testing a two-channel model of science communication. Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 658(1), 192222. https://doi.org/10.1177/0002716214559002CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kahan, D., Peters, E., Wittlin, M. et al. (2012). The polarizing impact of science literacy and numeracy on perceived climate change risks. Nature Climate Change, 2(10), 732735. https://doi.org/10.1038/nclimate1547CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kahneman, D. (2011). Thinking, Fast and Slow. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.Google Scholar
Kennedy, E. H., & Dzialo, L. (2015). Locating gender in environmental sociology. Sociology Compass, 9(10), 920929.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kennedy, E. H., & Kmec, J. (2018). Reinterpreting the gender gap in household pro-environmental behaviour. Environmental Sociology, 112. https://doi.org/10.1080/23251042.2018.1436891CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kimmel, M. (1987). The contemporary “crisis” of masculinity in historical perspective. In Brod, H (ed.), The Making of Masculinities: The New Men’s Studies. London: Allen and Unwin.Google Scholar
Kosakowska-berezecka, N., Besta, T., & Vandello, J. (2016). If my masculinity is threatened I won’t support gender equality? The role of agentic self-stereotyping in restoration of manhood and perception of gender relations. Psychology of Men & Masculinity, 17(3), 274284.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kronsell, A. (2013). Gender and transition in climate governance. Environmental Innovation and Societal Transitions, 7, 115. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.eist.2012.12.003CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Maass, A., Cadinu, M., Guarnieri, G., & Grasselli, A. (2003). Sexual harassment under social identity threat: The computer harassment paradigm. Interpersonal Relations and Group Processes, 85(5), 853870. https://doi.org/10.1037/0022–3514.85.5.853Google ScholarPubMed
MacGregor, S. (2017). Gender and environment: an introduction. In MacGregor, S (ed.), Routledge Handbook of Gender and Environment (pp. 124). New York: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Maniates, M. F. (2001). Individualization: Plant a tree, buy a bike, save the world? Global Environmental Politics, 1(3), 3152.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McCright, A. M. (2010). The effects of gender on climate change knowledge and concern in the American public. Population and Environment, 32(1), 6687. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11111-010–0113-1CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McCright, A. M., & Xiao, C. (2014). Gender and environmental concern: Insights from recent work and for future research. Society and Natural Resources, 27(10), 11091113. https://doi.org/10.1080/08941920.2014.918235CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Messerschmidt, J., & Messner, M. (2018). Hegemonic, nonhegemonic, and “new” masculinities. In Messerschmidt, J, Martin, P, Messner, M, & Connell, R (eds.), Gender Reckonings. New York: New York University Press, pp. 3556.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Milfont, T. L., & Sibley, C. G. (2016). Empathic and social dominance orientations help explain gender differences in environmentalism: A one-year Bayesian mediation analysis. Personality and Individual Differences, 90, 8588. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.paid.2015.10.044CrossRefGoogle Scholar
NAACP. (2012). Coal Blooded Putting Profits Before People. Retrieved from www.naacp.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/04/CoalBlooded.pdfGoogle Scholar
Nelson, J. A. (1995). Feminism and economics. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 9(2), 131148.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Nickleberry, L., & Coleman, M. (2012). Exploring African American masculinities: An integrative model. Sociology Compass, 6(11), 897907.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ostrom, E., Burger, J., Field, C. B., Norgaard, R. B., & Policansky, D. (1999). Revisiting the commons: Local lessons, global challenges. Science, 284(5412), 278282. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.284.5412.278CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Paap, K. (2006). Working Construction. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Peter, G., Bell, M., Jarnagin, S., & Bauer, D. (2000). Coming back across the fence: Masculinity and the transition to sustainable agriculture. Rural Sociology, 65, 215233.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Plumwood, V. (1993). Feminism and the Mastery of Nature. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Rome, A. (2003). Give Earth a chance: The environmental movement and the sixties. Journal of American History, 90(2), 525554.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rome, A. (2006). Political hermaphrodites: Gender and environmental reform in progressive America. Environmental History, 11, 440463.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Salleh, A. (ed.). (2009). Eco-Sufficiency & Global Justice. Women Write Political Ecology. New York: Pluto.Google Scholar
Sandilands, C. (1993). On ‘green consumerism’: Environmental privatization and ‘family values.Canadian Women’s Studies/ Les Cahiers de La Femme, 13(3), 4547.Google Scholar
Schrock, D., & Schwalbe, M. (2009). Men, masculinity, and manhood acts. Annual Review of Sociology, 35, 277295. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-soc-070308-lCrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sinclair, A. (1995). Sex and the MBA. Organization, 2, 295317.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stafford, E. R., & Hartman, C. (2012). Making green more macho. The Solutions Journal (Rocky Mountain Institute), 3(4), 2529.Google Scholar
Swim, J. K., Vescio, T. K., Dahl, J. L., & Zawadzki, S. J. (2018). Gendered discourse about climate change policies. Global Environmental Change, 48(January), 216225. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.gloenvcha.2017.12.005CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Thaler, R. H., & Sunstein, C. R. (2009). Nudge: Improving Decisions About Health, Wealth, and Happiness. London: Penguin Books.Google Scholar
Trauger, A. (2004). ‘Because they can do the work’: Women farmers in sustainable agriculture in Pennsylvania, USA. Gender, Place and Culture, 11(2), 289307. https://doi.org/10.1080/0966369042000218491CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Warren, K. J. (2000). Ecofeminist philosophy: A Western Perspective on What It Is and Why It Matters. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.Google Scholar
Weber, R., & Dawes, R. (2005). Behavioral Economics. In Smelser, N. J. & Swedberg, R (eds.), The Handbook of Economic Sociology (Second Edition). New York: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
Willer, R., Rogalin, C. L., Conlon, B., & Wojnowicz, M. T. (2013). Overdoing Gender: A test of the masculine overcompensation thesis. American Journal of Sociology, 118(4), 9801022. https://doi.org/10.1086/668417CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wolfers, J. (2015, January 23). How economists came to dominate the conversation. New York Times, www.nytimes.com/2015/01/24/upshot/how-economists-came-to-dominate-the-conversation.html.Google Scholar
Xiao, C., & McCright, A. M. (2014). A Test of the biographical availability argument for gender differences in environmental behaviors. Environment and Behavior, 46(2), 241263. https://doi.org/10.1177/0013916512453991CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Yates, A., Luo, Y., Mobley, C., & Shealy, E. (2015). Changes in public and private environmentally responsible behaviors by gender: Findings from the 1994 and 2010 general social survey. Sociological Inquiry, 85(4), 503531. https://doi.org/10.1111/soin.12089CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Zelezny, L. C., Chua, P.-P., & Aldrich, C. (2000). Elaborating on gender differences in environmentalism. Journal of Social Issues, 56(3), 443457. https://doi.org/10.1111/0022–4537.00177CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Adams, C., Brown, P., Morello-Frosch, R., Brody, J. G., Rudel, R. et al. (2011). Disentangling the Exposure Experience: The Roles of Community Context and Report-Back of Environmental Exposure Data. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 52(2), 180196.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Altman, R., Brody, J., Rudel, R. et al. (2008). Pollution Comes Home and Pollution Gets Personal: Women’s Experience of Household Toxic Exposure. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 49, 417435.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baron, S., Sinclair, R., Payne-Sturges, D. et al. (2009). Partnerships for Environmental and Occupational Justice: Contributions to Research, Capacity and Public Health. American Journal of Public Health, 99, S517S525.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Blocker, J., & Eckberg, D. L. (1989). Environmental Issues as Women’s Issues: General Concerns and Local Hazards. Social Science Quarterly, 70(3), 586593.Google Scholar
Bomberg, E. (2017). Environmental Politics in the Trump Era: An Early Assessment. Environmental Politics, 26(5), 956963.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bromet, E. J., Parkinson, D. K., Schulberg, H. C., Dunn, L. O., & Gondek, P. C. (1982). Mental Health of Residents Near the Three Mile Island Reactor: A Comparative Study of Selected Groups. Journal of Preventive Psychiatry, 1, 225276.Google Scholar
Brody, J. G., Morello-Frosch, R., Zota, A. et al. (2009). Linking Exposure Assessment Science with Policy Objectives for Environmental Justice and Breast Cancer Advocacy: The Northern California Household Exposure Study. American Journal of Public Health, 99, S600S609.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Brown, P. (1992). Popular Epidemiology and Toxic Waste Contamination: Lay and Professional Ways of Knowing. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 33, 267281.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Brown, P. (1995). Race, Class, And Environmental Health: A Review and Systematization of The Literature. Environmental Research, 69, 1530.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Brown, P. (2007). Toxic Exposures: Contested Illnesses and the Environmental Health Movement. Columbia University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P., Brody, J. G., Morello-Frosch, R. et al. (2012). Measuring the Success of Community Science: The Northern California Household Exposure Study. Environmental Health Perspectives, 120, 326331.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Brown, P. & Ferguson, F. (1995). “Making a Big Stink”: Women’s Work, Women’s Relationships, and Toxic Waste Activism. Gender & Society, 9, 145172.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P. & Mikkelsen, E. J. (1990/1997). No Safe Place: Toxic Waste, Leukemia, and Community Action. University of California Press.Google Scholar
Brown, P. & Kelley, J. (1996). Physicians’ Knowledge of and Actions Concerning Environmental Health Hazards: Analysis of a Survey of Massachusetts Physicians. Industrial and Environmental Crisis Quarterly, 9, 512542.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P. & Masterson-Allen, S. (1994). The Toxic Waste Movement: A New Kind of Activism. Society and Natural Resources, 7, 269286.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P., Zavestoski, S., McCormick, S. et al. (2004). Embodied Health Movements: Uncharted Territory in Social Movement Research. Sociology of Health and Illness, 26, 131.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P., Clark, S., Zimmerman, E., Miller, M., & Valenti, M. (2018). Health Professionals’ Environmental Health Literacy. In Finn, Symma and O’Fallon, Liam, eds. Environmental Health Literacy. Springer.Google Scholar
Bullard, R. ed. (1993). Confronting Environmental Racism: Voices from the Grassroots. South End Press.Google Scholar
Cable, S. (1992). Women’s Social Movement Involvement: The Role of Structural Availability in Recruitment and Participation Processes. Sociological Quarterly, 33, 3547.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Carson, R. (1962). Silent Spring. Harcourt.Google Scholar
Castorina, J. & Rosenstock, L. (1990). Physician Shortage in Occupational and Environmental Medicine. Annals of Internal Medicine, 113, 983986.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Caufield, C. (1989). Multiple Exposures: Chronicles of the Radiation Age. Perennial Books.Google Scholar
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). (2018). Lead. Retrieved from www.cdc.gov/nceh/lead/default.htm. Accessed August 21, 2018.Google Scholar
Colborne, T., Dumanoski, D., & Meyer, J. (1996). Our Stolen Future: Are We Threatening Our Fertility, Intelligence, and Survival? A Scientific Detective Story. Dutton.Google Scholar
Cordner, A. (2015). Strategic Science Translation and Environmental Controversies. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 40(6), 915938.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Couch, S. R. & Kroll-Smith, J. S. (1990). The Real Disaster Is Above Ground: A Mine Fire and Social Conflict. University Press of Kentucky.Google Scholar
Couch, S. R. & Kroll-Smith, J. S. (1985). The Chronic Technical Disaster: Towards a Social Scientific Perspective. Social Science Quarterly, 66, 564575.Google Scholar
Crenshaw, K. W. (1991). Mapping the Margins: Intersectionality, Identity Politics, and Violence against Women of Color. Stanford Law Review, 43(6), 12411299.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dohrenwend, B. (1981). Stress in the Community: A Report to the President’s Commission on the Accident at Three Mile Island. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 365, 159174.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Dillon, L., Walker, D., Wylie, S., Shapiro, N., Lave, R. et al. (2017). Environmental Data Justice and the Trump Administration: Reflections on Forming EDGI. Environmental Justice, 10(6), 186192.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Edelstein, M. (1988). Contaminated Communities: The Social and Psychological Impacts of Residential Toxic Exposure. Westview.Google Scholar
Erikson, K. (1976). Everything in Its Path: The Destruction of Community in the Buffalo Creek Flood. Simon and Schuster.Google Scholar
Fasenfest, D., & Pride, T. (2016). Emergency Management in Michigan: Race, Class and the Limits of Liberal Democracy. Critical Sociology, 42(3), 331–34.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Freudenburg, W. & Jones, T. (1991). Attitudes and Stress in the Presence of Technological Risk: A Test of the Supreme Court Hypothesis. Social Forces, 69, 11431168.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Frisbee, S. J., Brooks, A. P. Jr., Maher, A., Flensborg, P., Arnold, S. et al. (2009). The C8 Health Project: Design, Methods, and Participants. Environmental Health Perspectives, 117(12), 1873.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Gibbs, L. (1982). Community Response to an Emergency Situation: Psychological Destruction and the Love Canal. Paper presented at the American Psychological Association, August 24.Google Scholar
Gill, D. A. and Picou, J. S. (1995). Environmental Disaster and Community Stress. Paper presented at Third International Conference on Emergency Planning and Disaster Management, Lancaster, England.Google Scholar
Goldstein, I. & Goldstein, M. (1986). The Broad Street Pump. pp. 3748 in Goldsmith, John R., ed., Environmental Epidemiology. CRC Press.Google Scholar
Gurr, B. (2011). “Complex Intersections: Reproductive Justice and Native American Women.Sociology Compass 5(8), 21735.Google Scholar
Harrison, J. (2011). Pesticide Drift and the Pursuit of Environmental Justice. MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hofrichter, R. ed. (1993). Toxic Struggles: The Theory and Practice of Environmental Justice. New Society Publishers.Google Scholar
Hoover, E. (2018). Environmental reproductive justice: Intersections in an American Indian community impacted by environmental contamination. Environmental Sociology, 4(1), 821.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hoover, E., Cook, K, Plain, R, Sanchez, K, Waghiyi, V, P. et al. (2012). Indigenous Peoples of North America: Environmental Exposures and Reproductive Justice. Environmental Health Perspectives 120(12), 16451649.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Joyce, K. & Senier, L. (2017). Why Environmental Exposures? Environmental Sociology, 3(2), 101106.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kaplan, L. 2000. Public Participation in Nuclear Facility Decisions: Lessons from Hanford. In Kleinman, Daniel, ed., Science, Technology, and Democracy. SUNY Press, pp. 6786.Google Scholar
Kriebel, D., Tickner, J., Epstein, P., Lemons, J., Levins, R. et al. (2001). The Precautionary Principle in Environmental Science. Environmental Health Perspectives, 109(9), 871876.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Krieg, E. (1995). A Socio-Historical Interpretation of Toxic Waste Sites: The Case of Greater Boston. American Journal of Economics and Sociology, 54, 114.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Krauss, C. (1993). Women and Toxic Waste Protests: Race, Class and Gender as Resources of Resistance. Qualitative Sociology, 16, 247262.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lagakos, S.W., Wessen, B.J., & Zelen, M. (1986). An Analysis of Contaminated Well Water and Health Effects in Woburn, Massachusetts. Journal of the American Statistical Association, 81, 583596.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Levine, A. (1982). Love Canal: Science, Politics, and People. Heath.Google Scholar
Lifton, R. J. (1968). Death in Life: Survivors of Hiroshima. Random House.Google Scholar
Lifton, R. & Olson, E. (1976). The Human Meaning of Total Disaster: The Buffalo Creek Experience. Psychiatry, 39, 118.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
MacKendrick, N. (2018). Better Safe Than Sorry: How Consumers Navigate Exposure to Everyday Toxics. University of California Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Maxwell, N. (1996). Land Use, Demographics, and Cancer Incidence in Massachusetts Communities. Sc.D. dissertation, Boston University School of Public Health.Google Scholar
McGoey, L. (2012). The Logic of Strategic Ignorance. The British Journal of Sociology, 63(3), 553576.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Mohai, P. & Bryant, B. eds. (1992). Race and the Incidence of Environmental Hazards. Westview.Google Scholar
Morello-Frosch, R., Brody, J. G., Brown, P. et al. (2009). ‘Toxic Ignorance’ and the Right-to-Know: Assessing Strategies for Biomonitoring Results Communication in a Survey of Scientists and Study Participants. Environmental Health, 8, 6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Morello-Frosch, R. & Brown, P. (2014). Science, Social Justice, and Post-Belmont Research Ethics: Implications for Regulation and Environmental Health Science, In Kleinman, Daniel and Moore, Kelly (eds.) Handbook of Science, Technology, and Society. Routledge, pp. 479491.Google Scholar
National Research Council. (1991). Environmental Epidemiology, Volume 1, Public Health and Hazardous Wastes. National Academy Press.Google Scholar
Neutra, R. R. (1990). Counterpoint from a Cluster Buster. American Journal of Epidemiology, 132: 18.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Ottinger, G. (2010). Buckets of Resistance: Standards and the Effectiveness of Citizen Science. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 35(2), 244270.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ozonoff, D. & Boden, L.I. (1987). Truth and Consequences: Health Agency Responses to Environmental Health Problems. Science, Technology, and Human Values, 12, 7077.Google Scholar
Paigen, B. (1982). Controversy at Love Canal. Hastings Center Reports, 12(3), 2937.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Peck, J. (2012). Austerity Urbanism. City, 16(6), 626655.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Perkins, T. E. (2012). Women’s Pathways into Activism: Rethinking the Women’s Environmental Justice Narrative in California’s San Joaquin Valley. Organization and Environment, 25, 7694.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pulido, L. (2016). Flint, Environmental Racism, and Racial Capitalism. Capitalism Nature Socialism, 27(3), 116.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Phillips, T. (2010). Debating the Legitimacy of a Contested Environmental Illness: A Case Study of Multiple Chemical Sensitivities (MCS). Sociology of Health and Illness, 32(7), 10261040.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sadler, R. (2016). How ZIP codes nearly masked the lead problem in Flint. The Conversation. Available at theconversation.com/how-zip-codes-nearly-masked-the-lead-problem-in-flint-65626. Accessed February 14, 2018.Google Scholar
Senier, L., Brown, P., Shostak, S., & Hanna, B. (2017). The Socio-Exposome: Advancing Exposure Science and Environmental Justice in a Postgenomic Era. Environmental Sociology, 3(2), 107121.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Snow, J. (1853). On the Prevention of Cholera. The Medical Times and Gazette, 7, 367369. Retrieved from www.ph.ucla.edu/epi/snow/onpreventioncholera.html. Accessed August 21, 2018.Google Scholar
Szasz, A. (1994). Ecopopulism: Toxic Waste and the Movement for Environmental Justice. University of Minnesota Press.Google Scholar
Taylor, D. K., Lepisto, B.L., Lecea, N., Ghamrawi, R., Bachuwa, G. et al. (2017). Surveying Resident and Faculty Physician Knowledge, Attitudes, and Experiences in Response to Public Lead Contamination. Academic Medicine, Mar, 92(3), 308331.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Trasande, L., Newman, N., Long, L., Howe, G., Kerwin, B.J. et al. (2010). Translating Knowledge about Environmental Health to Practitioners: Are We Doing Enough? Mt Sinai Journal of Medicine, 77, 114123.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vyner, H. M. (1988). Invisible Trauma: The Psychosocial Effects of the Invisible Environmental Contaminants. Lexington Books.Google Scholar
Washburn, R. (2013). The Social Significance of Human Biomonitoring. Sociology Compass, 24, 162179.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wemrell, M., Merlo, J., Mulinari, S., & Hornborg, A.-C. (2016). Contemporary Epidemiology: A Review of Critical Discussions Within the Discipline and A Call for Further Dialogue with Social Theory. Sociology Compass, 10(2), 153171.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wing, S. 1994. Limits of Epidemiology. Medicine and Global Survival, 1, 7486.Google Scholar
World Health Organization (WHO). (2010). Childhood Lead Poisoning. Geneva. Retrieved from www.who.int/ceh/publications/leadguidance.pdf. Accessed August 21, 2018.Google Scholar
Wylie, S. A. (2018). Fractivism: Corporate Bodies and Chemical Bonds. Duke University Press.Google Scholar
Zavella, P. (2016). Contesting Structural Vulnerability through Reproductive Justice Activism with Latina Immigrants in California. North American Dialogue, 19(1), 3645.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Zavestoski, S., McCormick, S., & Brown, P. (2004). Gender, Embodiment, and Disease: Environmental Breast Cancer Activists’ Challenges to Science, the Biomedical Model and Policy. Science as Culture, 13(4), 563586.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC). (2010). Medical School Graduation Questionnaire: All Schools Summary Report: Final. Retrieved from http://docplayer.net/7369062-Gq-medical-school-graduation-questionnaire-all-schools-summary-report-final.html.Google Scholar
Atkin, C., Smith, S., McFeters, C., & Ferguson, V. (2008). A Comprehensive Analysis of Breast Cancer News Coverage in Leading Media Outlets Focusing on Environmental Risks and Prevention. Journal of Health Communication, 13(1), 39.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Baer, H. (2001). The Sociopolitical Status of U.S. Naturopathy at the Dawn of the 21st Century. Medical Anthropology Quarterly, 15(3), 339346.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Brandt, A., & Gardner, M. (2000). Antagonism and Accommodation: Interpreting the Relationship Between Public Health and Medicine in the United States During the 20th Century. American Journal of Public Health, 90, 707715.Google ScholarPubMed
Bray, C. (2017, July 24). K.K.R. to Buy WebMD and Take Majority Stake in Nature’s Bounty. The New York Times, p. B7. Retrieved from www.nytimes.com/2017/07/24/business/dealbook/kkr-webmd-natures-bounty.htmlGoogle Scholar
Brown, P., Zavestoski, S., McCormick, S., Mandelbaum, J., & Luebke, T. (2001). Print Media Coverage of Environmental Causation of Breast Cancer. Sociology of Health & Illness, 23(6), 747775.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, P., Zavestoski, S., McCormick, S. et al. (2009). Embodied Health Movements: New Approaches to Social Movements in Health. In Conrad, Peter (ed.), The Sociology of Health & Illness: Critical Perspectives (pp. 592604). New York: Worth Publishers.Google Scholar
Campbell, E. (2009). Corporate Power: The Role of the Global Media in Shaping What We Know About the Environment. In Gould, Kenneth and Lewis, Tammy (eds.), Twenty Lessons in Environmental Sociology (pp. 6884). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Collaborative on Health and the Environment (CHE). (2018a). Toxicant and Disease Database. Collaborative on Health and the Environment. Retrieved from www.healthandenvironment.org/our-work/toxicant-and-disease-database/Google Scholar
Collaborative on Health and the Environment (CHE). (2018b). A Brief History of CHE. Collaborative on Health and the Environment. Retrieved from www.healthandenvironment.org/about/a-brief-historyGoogle Scholar
Collaborative on Health and the Environment (CHE). (2018c). About the Toxicant and Disease Database. Collaborative on Health and the Environment. Retrieved from www.healthandenvironment.org/our-work/toxicant-and-disease-database/about-the-toxicant-and-disease-databaseGoogle Scholar
Comscore. (2016, January 21). Comscore Ranks the Top 50 U.S. Digital Media Properties for December 2015. Retrieved from www.comscore.com/Insights/Market-Rankings/comscore-Ranks-the-Top-50-US-Digital-Media-Properties-for-December–2015/Google Scholar
Conrad, P., & Schneider, J. (1994). Professionalization, Monopoly, and the Structure of Medical Practice. In Conrad, Peter and Kern, Rochelle (eds.), The Sociology of Health & Illness: Critical Perspectives (4th ed.) (pp. 167173). New York: St. Martin’s Press.Google Scholar
Faber, D. (2008). Capitalizing on Environmental Injustice: The Polluter-Industrial Complex in the Age of Globalization. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
Foster, John Bellamy. (1999). The Vulnerable Planet: A Short Economic History of the Environment. New York: Monthly Review Press.Google Scholar
Fritschi, L., & Driscoll, T. (2006). Cancer Due to Occupation in Australia. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, 30(3), 213219.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Goodman, S. (2009, December 02). Tests Find More than 200 Chemicals in Newborn Umbilical Cord Blood. Scientific American. Retrieved from www.scientificamerican.com/article/newborn-babies-chemicals-exposure-bpa/Google Scholar
Graber, D., Musham, C., Bellack, J., & Holmes, D. (1995). Environmental Health in Medical School Curricula: Views of Academic Deans. Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine, 37(7), 807811.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Harrison, J. (2011). Pesticide Drift and the Pursuit of Environmental Justice. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
IARC. (2018). IARC Monographs on the Evaluation of Carcinogenic Risk to Humans. Retrieved fromhttp://monographs.iarc.fr/ENG/Monographs/vol77/index.phpGoogle Scholar
Kilpatrick, N., Frumkin, H., Trowbridge, J. et al. (2002). The Environmental History in Pediatric Practice: A Study of Pediatricians’ Attitudes and Practices. Environmental Health Perspectives, 110, 823827.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lazarou, J., Pomeranz, B., & Corey, P. (1996). Incidence of Adverse Drug Reactions in Hospitalized Patients. Journal of the American Medical Association, 279(15), 12001205.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lees, R. (1996). Occupational and Environmental Health: Preparing Residents to Treat Related Illnesses. Canadian Family Physician, 42, 594596.Google ScholarPubMed
Lewison, G., Tootell, S., Roe, P., & Sullivan, R. (2008). How Do the Media Report Cancer Research? A Study of the UK’s BBC Website. British Journal of Cancer, 99, 569576.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
MacKendrik, N. (2010). Media Framing of Body Burdens: Precautionary Consumption and the Individualization of Risk. Sociological Inquiry, 80(1), 126149.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Multinational Monitor. (2001, July/August). GE: Decades of Misdeeds and Wrongdoing. The Multinational Monitor, 22(78). Retrieved from www.multinationalmonitor.org/mm2001/01july-august/julyaug01corp4.htmlGoogle Scholar
Musham, C., Bellack, J., Graber, D., & Holmes, D. (1996). Environmental Health Training: A Survey of Family Practice Residence Program Directors. Family Medicine, 28(1), 2932.Google Scholar
National Cancer Institute (NCI). (n.d). Leukemia – Patient Version. National Cancer Institute. Retrieved from www.cancer.gov/types/leukemiaGoogle Scholar
National Institute of Health (NIH). (n.d). “Cancer Stat Facts: Leukemia. National Institute of Health. Retrieved from https://seer.cancer.gov/statfacts/html/leuks.htmlGoogle Scholar
O’Donnell, M., Abboud, C., Altman, J., Applebaum, R., Arber, D. et al., (2012). Acute Myeloid Leukemia: Clinical Practice Guidelines in Oncology. Journal of the National Comprehensive Cancer Network, 10(8), 9841021.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
OEHHA. (2018a). About. Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment. Retrieved from https://oehha.ca.gov/aboutGoogle Scholar
OEHHA. (2018b). Risk Assessment. Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment. Retrieved from https://oehha.ca.gov/risk-assessmentGoogle Scholar
OEHHA. (2018c). Chemicals. Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment. Retrieved from https://oehha.ca.gov/chemicalsGoogle Scholar
Quadagno, J. (2004). Why the United States Has No National Health Insurance: Stakeholder Mobilization Against the Welfare State, 1945–1996. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 45(extra issue), 2544.Google Scholar
Schettler, T., Stein, J., Reich, F., Valenti, M. & Wallinga, D. (2000). In Harm’s Way: Toxic Threats to Child Development. Greater Boston Physicians for Social Responsibility. Boston, MA: Red Sun Press.Google Scholar
Schenk, M., Popp, S., Neale, A.V., & Demers, R. (1996). Environmental Medicine Content in Medical School Curricula. Academic Medicine, 71(5), 499501CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Scherer, Michael, Rebala, Pratheek, and Wilson, Chris. (2014, October 23). The Incredible Rise in Campaign Spending; Time. Retrieved from http://time.com/3534117/the-incredible-rise-in-campaign-spending/Google Scholar
Sexton, K., Needham, L., & Pirkle, J. (2004). Human Biomonitoring of Environmental Chemicals: Measuring Chemicals in Human Tissues Is the “Gold” Standard for Assessing People’s Exposure to Pollution. American Scientist, 92, 3845.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Starr, P. (1982). The Social Transformation of American Medicine. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Steinem, G. (2011). Sex, Lies, and Advertising. In Dines, Gail and Hurney, Jean (eds.), Gender, Race, and Class in Media: A Critical Reader (3rd edition) (pp. 235242). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Press.Google Scholar
Steingraber, S. (2009). The Social Construction of Cancer: A Walk Upstream. In King, Leslie and McCarthy, Deborah (eds.), Environmental Sociology: From Analysis to Action (pp. 287299). Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield.Google Scholar
The Write News. (2005, April 22). WebMD Corporation Launches Print Magazine. Retrieved from www.writenews.com/webmd-corporation-launches-print-magazine–42220055Google Scholar
Trasande, L., Newman, N., Long, L., Howe, G., Kerwin, B. et al. (2010). Translating Knowledge About Environmental Health to Practitioners: Are We Doing Enough? Mount Sinai Journal of Medicine, 77, 114123.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vallée, M. (2013). Perpetuating a Reductionist Medical Worldview: The Absence of Environmental Medicine in the ADHD Clinical Practice Guidelines. Advances in Medical Sociology, 15, 241264.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
WebMD. (2017b). What Is Acute Myeloid Leukemia (AML)? Retrieved from www.webmd.com/cancer/lymphoma/qa/what-is-acute-myeloid-leukemia-amlGoogle Scholar
Winnick, T. (2009). From Quackery to “Complementary” Medicine: The American Medical Profession Confronts Alternative Therapies. In Conrad, Peter (ed.), The Sociology of Health & Illness: Critical Perspectives (pp. 261275). New York: Worth Publishers.Google Scholar
Woodhouse, E., & Howard, J. (2009). Stealthy Killers and Governing Mentalities: Chemicals in Consumer Products. In Singer, Merrill and Baer, Hans (eds.), Killer Commodities: Public Health and the Corporate Production of Harm (pp. 3566). Lanham, MD: Altamira Press.Google Scholar
Zachek, C., Miller, M., Hsu, C. et al. (2015). Children’s Cancer and Environmental Exposures: Professional Attitudes and Practices. Journal of Pediatric Hematology/Oncology, 37(7), 491497.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed