Publications

Journal Articles

  • Clarke, E., Ling, M., Kothe, E. J., & Richardson, B. (2017, March 24). [pre-print] Perceived Mitigation Threat Mediates Effects of Right-Wing Ideology on Climate Change Beliefs. Available from osf.io/f8ap7

Conference Presentations

  • Ling, M., Kothe, E. J., & Clarke, E. (2017, July). Communicating scientific Information about vaccination. Presented at the Australasian Society of Behavioural Medicine and Australian Psychological Society Joint Conference, Gold Coast. Available from osf.io/dup26
  • Clarke, E., & Richardson, B. (2017, April). Mitigation threat and the relationship between climate change denial and right-wing ideology. Paper presented at SASP-SPSSI Conference on The Morality of Conflict and Cooperation, Melbourne.
  • Clarke, E., & Richardson, B. (2016, March). Mitigation threat and the relationship between climate change denial and ideology. Paper presented at the Society of Australasian Social Psychologists (SASP) Conference, Brisbane.
  • Clarke, E. (2015, April). Investigating the relationships between types of system justification, threat, and a two-dimensional model of conservatism. Paper presented at the Society of Australasian Social Psychologists (SASP) Conference, Newcastle.
  • Clarke, E. & McGuinness, J. (2014, July) Subjective beliefs and perceptions regarding climate change and climate change denial: A qualitative study. Poster presented at the International Society of Political Psychologists (ISPP) Conference, Rome.
  • Clarke, E. & McGuinness, J. (2014, April) Subjective beliefs and perceptions regarding climate change and climate change denial: A qualitative study. Paper presented at the Society of Australasian Social Psychologists (SASP) Conference, Canberra.
  • Clarke, E. & Webb, J. (2011, April) The relationship of Environmental Activism to Social Values and Long-Term Thinking. Paper presented at the Society of Australasian Social Psychologists (SASP) Conference, Sydney.

PhD Thesis

  • Clarke E. (Under Examination) Climate Change Denial: The Effects of Ideological Polarisation and Threat