Jason T. Carmichael is an Associate Professor of Sociology at McGill University in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. His research agenda centers on how elite cues, media attention, the dissemination of scientific information, and other environmental conditions influence public perceptions of climate change. His work also explores the size and funding of the broader environmental movement and its influence on public policy.
Robert J. Brulle, Melisa Aroncyk, and Jason T. Carmichael. 2020. “Corporate Promotion and Climate Change: An Analysis of Key Variables Affecting Advertising Spending by Major Oil Corporations, 1986-2015,” Climatic Change (2020).
Craig J. Jenkins, Jason T. Carmichael, Robert J. Brulle, & Heather Boughton. 2018. “Foundation Funding of the Environmental Movement,” American Behavioural Scientist (2018).
Jason T. Carmichael & Robert J. Brulle. 2018. “Media Use and Climate Change Concern,” International Journal of Media and Cultural Politics (June 2018).
Jason T. Carmichael, Robert J. Brulle, & Joanna Huxter†. 2017. “The Great Divide:Understanding the Role of Media and Other Drivers of the Partisan Divide in Public Concern over Climate Change in the U.S., 2001-2014,” Climatic Change (January 2017).
Jason T. Carmichael & Robert J. Brulle. 2017. “Elite Cues, Media Coverage and Public Concern: An Integrated Path Analysis of Climate Change Public Opinion, 2001-2013,” Environmental Politics (December 2016).
Joanna Huxster, Jason T. Carmichael, & Robert J. Brulle. 2014. “An Examination of the Partisan and Ideological Divide in Aggregate Public Concern over Climate Change in the U.S. between 2001 and 2013,” Environmental Management and Sustainable Development (July 2015).
Jason T. Carmichael, J. Craig Jenkins, & Robert J. Brulle. 2012. “Building Environmentalism: The Founding of Environmental Movement Organizations in the U.S., 1900-2000,” Sociological Quarterly (June 2012).
Robert J. Brulle, Jason T. Carmichael, & J. Craig Jenkins. 2012. “Shifting public opinion on climate change: an empirical assessment of factors influencing concern over climate change in the U.S., 2002-2010,” Climatic Change 114: 169-188 (February 2012).