English  |  正體中文  |  简体中文  |  Post-Print筆數 : 11 |  Items with full text/Total items : 88613/118155 (75%)
Visitors : 23471802      Online Users : 234
RC Version 6.0 © Powered By DSPACE, MIT. Enhanced by NTU Library IR team.
Scope Tips:
  • please add "double quotation mark" for query phrases to get precise results
  • please goto advance search for comprehansive author search
  • Adv. Search
    HomeLoginUploadHelpAboutAdminister Goto mobile version
    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://nccur.lib.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/119930


    Title: 以雙路徑模型探討臉書使用對環境保護行為的影響
    How Facebook Use Affects Pro-environmental Behaviors: An extension of the dual-pathway model
    Authors: 陳雯維
    Chen, Wen-Wei
    Contributors: 施琮仁
    Shih, Tsung-Jen
    陳雯維
    Chen, Wen-Wei
    Keywords: 氣候變遷
    雙路徑模型
    臉書使用
    擔心
    環境保護行為
    希望感
    自身相關性
    Climate change
    Dual-pathway model
    Facebook use
    Hope
    Self-relevance
    Worry
    Proenvironmental behaviors
    Date: 2018
    Issue Date: 2018-09-03 15:55:18 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: Climate change is regarded as a disadvantage to humanity, requiring collective action to mitigate its negative impacts. The study applied the dual pathway model, which focuses on the role of negative emotion and collective efficacy, to investigate how people appraise information before deciding to take pro-environmental action. Because of the new research findings and the advent of new communication technologies, such as social networking sites (SNSs), the study examined the impact of Facebook use and the effect of positive emotion, and proposed another modified model to investigate the relationship between SNSs, coping mechanism and pro-environmental behaviors to make the model more complete. Drawing upon online survey data from people in Taiwan (N=1000), the results indicated that Facebook use had an indirect effect on pro-environmental behavior through self-relevance, worry and group efficacy. Additionally, the study found that Facebook use can trigger worry and group efficacy directly, thus implying that self-relevance was not necessarily a precursor for subsequent coping mechanisms, as the dual-pathway model suggested. Implications of the findings were discussed.
    Reference: Adger, W. N. (2003). Social capital, collective action, and adaptation to climate change. Economic Geography, 79(4), 387-404.
    Ajzen, I. (1991). The theory of planned behavior. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 50(2), 179-211.
    Arlt, D., Hoppe, I., & Wolling, J. (2011). Climate change and media usage: Effects on problem awareness and behavioural intentions. International Communication Gazette, 73(1-2), 45-63.
    Bandura, A. (1997). Self-efficacy: The exercise of control. New York: Freeman.
    Bakshy, E., Messing, S., & Adamic, L. A. (2015). Exposure to ideologically diverse news and opinion on Facebook. Science, 348(6239), 1130-1132.
    Böhm, G. (2003). Emotional reactions to environmental risks: Consequentialist versus ethical evaluation. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 23(2), 199-212.
    Böhm, G., & Pfister, H. R. (2000). Action tendencies and characteristics of environmental risks. Acta Psychologica, 104(3), 317-337.
    Boulianne, S. (2015). Social media use and participation: A meta-analysis of current research. Information, Communication & Society, 18(5), 524-538.
    Courtenay-Hall, P., & Rogers, L. (2002). Gaps in mind: Problems in environmental knowledge-behaviour modelling research. Environmental Education Research, 8(3), 283-297.
    Ellison, N. B. (2007). Social network sites: Definition, history, and scholarship. Journal of Computer‐Mediated Communication, 13(1), 210-230.
    Ellison, N. B., Steinfield, C., & Lampe, C. (2011). Connection strategies: Social capital implications of Facebook-enabled communication practices. New Media & Society, 13(6), 873-892.
    Feather, N. T. (1982). Expectations and actions: Expectancy-value models in psychology. Hillsdale, N.J: LEA.
    Feldman, L., & Price, V. (2008). Confusion or enlightenment? How exposure to disagreement moderates the effects of political discussion and media use on candidate knowledge. Communication Research, 35(1), 61-87.
    Feldman, L., & Hart, P. S. (2016). Using political efficacy messages to increase climate activism: The mediating role of emotions. Science Communication, 38(1), 99-127.
    Fernandez, M., Piccolo, L. S., Maynard, D., Wippoo, M., Meili, C., & Alani, H. (2016, May). Talking climate change via social media: Communication, engagement and behaviour. In Proceedings of the 8th ACM Conference on Web Science (pp. 85-94). ACM.
    Fredericks, J., & Foth, M. (2013). Augmenting public participation: enhancing planning outcomes through the use of social media and web 2.0. Australian Planner, 50(3), 244-256.
    Gifford, R. (2011). The dragons of inaction: psychological barriers that limit climate change mitigation and adaptation. American Psychologist, 66(4), 290.
    Gil de Zúñiga, H., Jung, N., & Valenzuela, S. (2012). Social media use for news and individuals' social capital, civic engagement and political participation. Journal of Computer‐Mediated Communication, 17(3), 319-336.
    Goldstein, N. J., Cialdini, R. B., & Griskevicius, V. (2008). A room with a viewpoint: Using social norms to motivate environmental conservation in hotels. Journal of Consumer Research, 35(3), 472-482.
    Graber, D. A. (1988). Processing the news: How people tame the information tide. New York: Longman.
    Griffin, R. J., Dunwoody, S., & Neuwirth, K. (1999). Proposed model of the relationship of risk information seeking and processing to the development of preventive behaviors. Environmental research, 80(2), S230-S245.
    Hayes, A. F. (2017). Introduction to mediation, moderation, and conditional process analysis: A regression-based approach. New York, NY: Guilford Press.
    Hicks, D., & Holden, C. (2007). Remembering the future: what do children think? Environmental Education Research, 13(4), 501-512.
    Hicks, D. (2010, July). The long transition: Educating for optimism and hope in troubled times. In 3rd annual conference of the UK teacher education network for education for sustainable development/global citizenship (pp. 1-28).
    Höijer, B. (2010). Emotional anchoring and objectification in the media reporting on climate change. Public Understanding of Science, 19(6), 717-731.
    Hornsey, M. J., & Fielding, K. S. (2016). A cautionary note about messages of hope: Focusing on progress in reducing carbon emissions weakens mitigation motivation. Global Environmental Change, 39(Supplement C), 26-34.
    Hsu, M. L., & Shih, T. J. (2015). Patterns of Public Support for Policies Related to Climate Change. Chinese Journal of Communication Research, 28, 239-278.
    Huang, H. (2016). Media use, environmental beliefs, self-efficacy, and proenvironmental behavior. Journal of Business Research, 69(6), 2206-2212.
    Huurne, E. T., & Gutteling, J. (2008). Information needs and risk perception as predictors of risk information seeking. Journal of Risk Research, 11(7), 847-862.
    Hynes, N., & Wilson, J. (2016). I do it, but don't tell anyone! Personal values, personal and social norms: Can social media play a role in changing pro-environmental behaviours?. Technological Forecasting and Social Change, 111, 349-359.
    Jacobson, S., Myung, E., & Johnson, S. L. (2016). Open media or echo chamber: The use of links in audience discussions on the Facebook pages of partisan news organizations. Information, Communication & Society, 19(7), 875-891.
    Kahlor, L. (2010). PRISM: A planned risk information seeking model. Health Communication, 25(4), 345-356.
    Kaplan, D. (2008). Structural equation modeling: Foundations and extensions (Vol. 10). Sage Publications.
    Kellens, W., Zaalberg, R., & De Maeyer, P. (2012). The Informed Society: An Analysis of the Public's Information‐Seeking Behavior Regarding Coastal Flood Risks. Risk Analysis, 32(8), 1369-1381.
    Kenski, K., & Stroud, N. J. (2006). Connections between Internet use and politica efficacy, knowledge, and participation. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic media, 50(2), 173-192.
    Kievik, M., & Gutteling, J. M. (2011). Yes, we can: motivate Dutch citizens to engage in self-protective behavior with regard to flood risks. Natural Hazards, 59(3), 1475.
    Kim, Y., Hsu, S.-H., & de Zúñiga, H. G. (2013). Influence of social media use on discussion network heterogeneity and civic engagement: The moderating role of personality traits. Journal of Communication, 63(3), 498-516.

    Klandermans, B. (1984). Mobilization and participation: Social-psychological expansisons of resource mobilization theory. American Sociological Review, 583-600.
    Kollmuss, A., & Agyeman, J. (2002). Mind the gap: why do people act environmentally and what are the barriers to pro-environmental behavior? Environmental Education Research, 8(3), 239-260.
    Lazarus, R. S. (1991). Emotion and adaptation. New York: Oxford University Press.
    Lee, K. (2011). The role of media exposure, social exposure and biospheric value orientation in the environmental attitude-intention-behavior model in adolescents. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 31(4), 301-308.
    Levine, J. M., & Russo, E. (1995). Impact of anticipated interaction on information acquisition. Social Cognition, 13(3), 293-317.
    Liao, Y., Ho, S. S., & Yang, X. (2016). Motivators of pro-environmental behavior: Examining the underlying processes in the influence of presumed media influence model. Science Communication, 38(1), 51-73.
    Lowe, T., Brown, K., Dessai, S., de França Doria, M., Haynes, K., & Vincent, K. (2006). Does tomorrow ever come? Disaster narrative and public perceptions of climate change. Public Understanding of Science, 15(4), 435-457.
    Lubell, M., Zahran, S., & Vedlitz, A. (2007). Collective action and citizen responses to global warming. Political Behavior, 29(3), 391-413.
    Lueck, M. A. (2007). Hope for a cause as cause for hope: The need for hope in environmental sociology. The American Sociologist, 38(3), 250-261.
    MacLeod, A. K., Williams, J. M., & Bekerian, D. A. (1991). Worry is reasonable: The role of explanations in pessimism about future personal events. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 100(4), 478.
    McCarthy, J. D., & Zald, M. N. (1977). Resource mobilization and social movements: A partial theory. American Journal of Sociology, 82(6), 1212-1241.
    O'Connor, R. E., Bard, R. J., & Fisher, A. (1999). Risk perceptions, general environmental beliefs, and willingness to address climate change. Risk Analysis, 19(3), 461-471.
    Ojala, M. (2007). Confronting macrosocial worries: Worry about environmental problems and proactive coping among a group of young volunteers. Futures, 39(6), 729-745.
    Ojala, M. (2007). Hope and worry: Exploring young people's values, emotions, and behavior regarding global environmental problems (PhD dissertation). Örebro universitetsbibliotek, Örebro. Retrieved from http://urn.kb.se/resolve?urn=urn:nbn:se:oru:diva-991
    Ojala, M. (2008). Recycling and ambivalence: Quantitative and qualitative analyses of household recycling among young adults. Environment and Behavior, 40(6), 777-797.
    Ojala, M. (2012). Regulating Worry, Promoting Hope: How Do Children, Adolescents, and Young Adults Cope with Climate Change? International Journal of Environmental and Science Education, 7(4), 537-561.
    Ojala, M. (2012). Hope and climate change: The importance of hope for environmental engagement among young people. Environmental Education Research, 18(5), 625-642.
    Ojala, M. (2016). Young People and Global Climate Change: Emotions, Coping, and Engagement in Everyday Life. Geographies of global issues: Change and Threat, 329-346.
    Ostrom, E. (2010). Polycentric systems for coping with collective action and global environmental change. Global Environmental Change, 20(4), 550-557.
    Östman, J. (2014). The Influence of Media Use on Environmental Engagement: A Political Socialization Approach. Environmental Communication, 8(1), 92-109.
    Parsons, B. M. (2010). Social networks and the affective impact of political disagreement. Political Behavior, 32(2), 181-204.
    Robelia, B. A., Greenhow, C., & Burton, L. (2011). Environmental learning in online social networks: Adopting environmentally responsible behaviors. Environmental Education Research, 17(4), 553-575.
    Roshandel Arbatani, T., Labafi, S., & Robati, M. (2016). Effects of Social Media on the Environmental Protection Behaviour of the Public (Case Study: Protecting Zayandeh-Rood River Environment). International Journal of Environmental Research, 10(2), 237-244.
    Ryan, A. M. (2000). Peer groups as a context for the socialization of adolescents' motivation, engagement, and achievement in school. Educational Psychologist, 35(2), 101-111.
    Savolainen, R. (1995). Everyday life information seeking: Approaching information seeking in the context of “way of life”. Library & information science research, 17(3), 259-294.
    Semenza, J. C., Hall, D. E., Wilson, D. J., Bontempo, B. D., Sailor, D. J., & George, L. A. (2008). Public perception of climate change: Voluntary mitigation and barriers to behavior change. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 35(5), 479-487.
    Scannell, L., & Gifford, R. (2013). Personally relevant climate change: The role of place attachment and local versus global message framing in engagement. Environment and Behavior, 45(1), 60-85.
    Scheufele, D. A., Hardy, B. W., Brossard, D., Waismel-Manor, I. S., & Nisbet, E. (2006). Democracy based on difference: Examining the links between structural heterogeneity, heterogeneity of discussion networks, and democratic citizenship. Journal of Communication, 56(4), 728-753.
    Scheufele, D. A., Nisbet, M. C., Brossard, D., & Nisbet, E. C. (2004). Social structure and citizenship: Examining the impacts of social setting, network heterogeneity, and informational variables on political participation. Political Communication, 21(3), 315-338.
    Shih, T. J., Scheufele, D. A., & Brossard, D. (2012). Disagreement and value predispositions: Understanding public opinion about stem cell research. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 25(3), 357-367.
    Shih, T. J., & Lin, C. Y. (2017). Developing communication strategies for mitigating actions against global warming: Linking framing and a dual processing model. Environmental Communication, 11(6), 840-858.
    Shih, T. J. (2017). How message framing and presentation affect pro-environmental behavioral intentions: A dual-pathway model perspective. Journal of Communication Research and Practice, 7(1), 5-39.
    Smith, N., & Leiserowitz, A. (2014). The role of emotion in global warming policy support and opposition. Risk Analysis, 34(5), 937-948.
    Smith, H. J., & Ortiz, D. J. (2002). Is it just me. Relative deprivation: Specification, Development, and Integration, 91-115.
    Snyder, C. R., Rand, K. L., & Sigmon, D. R. (2002). Hope theory. Handbook of Positive Psychology, 257-276.
    Sterman, J., & Sweeney, L. (2007). Understanding public complacency about climate change: adults’ mental models of climate change violate conservation of matter. Climatic Change, 80(3), 213-238.
    Stevenson, K., & Peterson, N. (2015). Motivating action through fostering climate change hope and concern and avoiding despair among adolescents. Sustainability, 8(1), 6.
    Stroud, N. J. (2010). Polarization and partisan selective exposure. Journal of Communication, 60(3), 556-576.
    Stürmer, S., Simon, B., Loewy, M., & Jörger, H. (2003). The dual-pathway model of social movement participation: The case of the fat acceptance movement. Social Psychology Quarterly, 66(1), 71-82.
    Stürmer, S., & Simon, B. (2004). Collective action: Towards a dual-pathway model. In W. Stroebe & M. Hewstone (Eds.), European Review of Social Psychology (Vol. 15, pp. 59-99). Hove, UK: Psychology Press.
    Tajfel, H., & Turner, J. C. (1979). An integrative theory of intergroup conflict. The Social Psychology of Intergroup Relations, 33(47), 74.
    Terracina-Hartman, C., Bienkowski, B., Myers, M., & Kanthawala, S. (2013). Social media for environmental action: What prompts engagement and intent toward activism. International Journal of Technology, Knowledge & Society, 9(4), 143-161.
    Thorson K, Driscoll K, Ekdale B, et al. (2013) Youtube, Twitter and the occupy movement. Information, Communication & Society, 16(3): 421–451.
    Valenzuela, S. (2013). Unpacking the use of social media for protest behavior: The roles of information, opinion expression, and activism. American Behavioral Scientist, 57(7), 920-942.
    van Zomeren, M., Leach, C. W., & Spears, R. (2012). Protesters as “passionate economists” a dynamic dual pathway model of approach coping with collective disadvantage. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 16(2), 180-199.
    van Zomeren, M., Spears, R., Fischer, A. H., & Leach, C. W. (2004). Put your money where your mouth is! Explaining collective action tendencies through group based anger and group efficacy. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 87(5), 649-664.
    van Zomeren, M., Spears, R., & Leach, C. W. (2010). Experimental evidence for a dual pathway model analysis of coping with the climate crisis. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 30(4), 339-346.
    Walker, I., & Smith, H. J. (Eds.). (2002). Relative deprivation: Specification, Development, and Integration. Cambridge University Press.
    Witte, K., & Allen, M. (2000). A meta-analysis of fear appeals: Implications for effective public health campaigns. Health Education & Behavior, 27(5), 591-615.
    Description: 碩士
    國立政治大學
    國際傳播英語碩士學位學程(IMICS)
    105461002
    Source URI: http://thesis.lib.nccu.edu.tw/record/#G0105461002
    Data Type: thesis
    DOI: 10.6814/THE.NCCU.IMICS.014.2018.F05
    Appears in Collections:[國際傳播英語碩士學程] 學位論文

    Files in This Item:

    File SizeFormat
    100201.pdf897KbAdobe PDF0View/Open


    All items in 政大典藏 are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved.


    社群 sharing

    著作權政策宣告
    1.本網站之數位內容為國立政治大學所收錄之機構典藏,無償提供學術研究與公眾教育等公益性使用,惟仍請適度,合理使用本網站之內容,以尊重著作權人之權益。商業上之利用,則請先取得著作權人之授權。
    2.本網站之製作,已盡力防止侵害著作權人之權益,如仍發現本網站之數位內容有侵害著作權人權益情事者,請權利人通知本網站維護人員(nccur@nccu.edu.tw),維護人員將立即採取移除該數位著作等補救措施。
    DSpace Software Copyright © 2002-2004  MIT &  Hewlett-Packard  /   Enhanced by   NTU Library IR team Copyright ©   - Feedback