32 min

From protests to politics: How people engage with news about climate change Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism

    • Education

We explore our latest report on how people access news about climate change, which we are publishing two weeks before COP28 kicks off and in a year when the news has been dominated by so many effects of the climate crisis In this episode, we’ll explore our latest report on how people access news about climate change, which we are publishing two weeks before COP28 kicks off and in a year when the news has been dominated by so many effects of the climate crisis.

Our report offers fresh insights on climate news consumption patterns in France, Germany, Japan, the United Kingdom, the United States, Brazil, India and Pakistan, all of which contend with the profound impacts of climate change. It is a unique piece of research as it covers key countries in the Global South and provides insights for both journalists and policymakers on the intersections between health, politics, climate justice, and the news media.

Speakers:
Mitali Mukherjee is the Director of Journalist Programmes at the Reuters Institute. Shes a political economy journalist with more than two decades of experience in TV, print and digital journalism. She is the co-author of a new report, 'Climate change news audiences: Analysis of news use and attitudes in eight countries'.

Waqas Ejaz is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow with the Oxford Climate Journalism Network at the Reuters Institute. He earned his PhD at the Technical University of Ilmenau, Germany. His research interests include studying digital media effects, climate change, political, and computational communication. He is the lead author of a new report, 'Climate change news audiences: Analysis of news use and attitudes in eight countries'

Host Gretel Kahn Gretel is a journalist at the Reuters Institute. Previously, she worked for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) in Montreal covering daily news for radio and web.

You can find a transcript of the podcast here: https://reutersinstitute.politics.ox.ac.uk/news/our-podcast-protests-politics-how-people-engage-news-about-climate-change

We explore our latest report on how people access news about climate change, which we are publishing two weeks before COP28 kicks off and in a year when the news has been dominated by so many effects of the climate crisis In this episode, we’ll explore our latest report on how people access news about climate change, which we are publishing two weeks before COP28 kicks off and in a year when the news has been dominated by so many effects of the climate crisis.

Our report offers fresh insights on climate news consumption patterns in France, Germany, Japan, the United Kingdom, the United States, Brazil, India and Pakistan, all of which contend with the profound impacts of climate change. It is a unique piece of research as it covers key countries in the Global South and provides insights for both journalists and policymakers on the intersections between health, politics, climate justice, and the news media.

Speakers:
Mitali Mukherjee is the Director of Journalist Programmes at the Reuters Institute. Shes a political economy journalist with more than two decades of experience in TV, print and digital journalism. She is the co-author of a new report, 'Climate change news audiences: Analysis of news use and attitudes in eight countries'.

Waqas Ejaz is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow with the Oxford Climate Journalism Network at the Reuters Institute. He earned his PhD at the Technical University of Ilmenau, Germany. His research interests include studying digital media effects, climate change, political, and computational communication. He is the lead author of a new report, 'Climate change news audiences: Analysis of news use and attitudes in eight countries'

Host Gretel Kahn Gretel is a journalist at the Reuters Institute. Previously, she worked for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) in Montreal covering daily news for radio and web.

You can find a transcript of the podcast here: https://reutersinstitute.politics.ox.ac.uk/news/our-podcast-protests-politics-how-people-engage-news-about-climate-change

32 min

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