Citizens, Political Communication, and Interest Groups: Environmental Organizations in Canada and the United States

By John C. Pierce; Mary Ann E. Steger et al. | Go to book overview

Figure and Tables
Figure
1.1 The Development of Postindustrial Society8
Tables
2.1 Distribution of Postmaterial Value Types39
2.2 Size of City in which Raised and Postmaterial Value Preferences41
2.3 Relationship of Age Cohort to Postmaterial Value Preferences among Canadian and American Publics and Activists43
2.4 Detroit and Toronto Public Responses to Flanagan's Libertarian-Authoritarian Scale Items45
2.5 Distribution of Authoritarian-Libertarian Value Orientations by Inglehart's Postmaterialist Value Types 47 2.6 Mean Libertarian Index Score among Materialist, Mixed, and Postmaterialist Value Types48
2.7 Cross-National Differences in Libertarian Values within Postmaterialist Value Types49
2.8 Mean Libertarian Index Score by Postmaterialist Value Type, Age Cohort, and Nationality51
2.9 Cross-National Differences in Mean Libertarian Score by Postmaterialist Value Type and Age Cohort52

-ix-

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Citizens, Political Communication, and Interest Groups: Environmental Organizations in Canada and the United States
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Figure and Tables ix
  • Series Foreword xiii
  • Notes xv
  • Acknowledgments xvii
  • Chapter One - Information, Individuals, and Interest Groups 1
  • Conclusion 31
  • Chapter Two - the Political Culture Context 33
  • Notes 64
  • Chapter Three - Trust in Sources of Policy-Relevant Information 69
  • Notes 94
  • Chapter Four - the Information Incentive 95
  • Notes 120
  • Chapter Five - Organizational Resources and Informational Capacity 123
  • Notes 147
  • Chapter Six - Environmental Groups as Communicators 151
  • Note 170
  • Chapter Seven - Interest Groups, Individuals, and the Technical Information Quandary 171
  • Conclusion 186
  • Appendix Survey Questionnaires 191
  • References 211
  • Index 223
  • ABOUT THE AUTHORS 227
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