Elke U. Weber
Princeton University
Public economicsClimate changeBusinessEconometricsPsychologyActuarial scienceEconomicsRisk perceptionCognitionPolitical scienceCognitive psychologyPerceptionChoice architectureIntertemporal choicePreferenceAffect (psychology)Computer scienceManagement scienceDiscountingSocial psychology
334Publications
86H-index
24.9kCitations
Publications 271
Newest
#1U. Rashid Sumaila (UBC: University of British Columbia)H-Index: 55
#2Daniel J. Skerritt (UBC: University of British Columbia)H-Index: 5
Last. Kwasi Appeaning Addo (University of Ghana)H-Index: 16
view all 296 authors...
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#1Adrian RinscheidH-Index: 8
#2Silvia PiantaH-Index: 5
Last. Elke U. WeberH-Index: 86
view all 3 authors...
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#1Simon A. Levin (Princeton University)H-Index: 136
#2John M. Anderies (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 51
Last. Joern Fischer (Lüneburg University)H-Index: 74
view all 22 authors...
The increasing frequency of extreme events, exogenous and endogenous, poses challenges for our societies. The current pandemic is a case in point; but "once-in-a-century" weather events are also becoming more common, leading to erosion, wildfire and even volcanic events that change ecosystems and disturbance regimes, threaten the sustainability of our life-support systems, and challenge the robustness and resilience of societies. Dealing with extremes will require new approaches and large-scale ...
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#1Sander van der Linden (University of Cambridge)H-Index: 36
#2Elke U. Weber (Princeton University)H-Index: 86
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Abstract null null A successful climate movement must make progress on two fronts: widely adopting behavior changes to reduce emissions and achieving structural changes through climate policy. Some research has suggested people might see sustainable behavior as a substitute (rather than a complement) for climate policy. Does reflecting on sustainable behavior strengthen or undermine climate policy support? In the present research we find that reflecting on sustainable behavior rarely harms polic...
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#1Joseph B. Bak-Coleman (UW: University of Washington)H-Index: 9
#2Mark Alfano (TU Delft: Delft University of Technology)H-Index: 17
Last. Jennifer Jacquet (NYU: New York University)H-Index: 23
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Collective behavior provides a framework for understanding how the actions and properties of groups emerge from the way individuals generate and share information. In humans, information flows were initially shaped by natural selection yet are increasingly structured by emerging communication technologies. Our larger, more complex social networks now transfer high-fidelity information over vast distances at low cost. The digital age and the rise of social media have accelerated changes to our so...
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#1Sara Constantino (Princeton University)H-Index: 4
#2Maja Schlüter (Stockholm University)H-Index: 37
Last. Nanda Wijermans (Stockholm University)H-Index: 9
view all 4 authors...
The complex, context-dependent, and dynamic nature of human behavior is increasingly recognized as both an important cause of sustainability problems and potential leverage for their solution. Human beings are diverse, as are the social, ecological, and institutional settings in which they are embedded. Despite this recognition and extensive knowledge about human decision-making in the behavioral sciences, empirical analysis, formal models, and decision support for sustainability policy in natur...
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#1Sara Constantino (Princeton University)H-Index: 4
#4Renato Frey (University of Basel)H-Index: 10
Abstract With mandates and taxes to mitigate climate change proving politically challenging to implement, some scholars and policy makers have started looking to social norms as a vehicle for large-scale behavioral change. This raises the question of whether formal institutions or organizations are able to influence social norms and behavior. We designed a randomized experiment with a sample of 3627 American residents to investigate how social norm perceptions and behaviors change in response to...
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#1Matthew R. Sisco (European Institute)H-Index: 2
#2Silvia Pianta (European Institute)H-Index: 5
Last. Valentina Bosetti (European Institute)H-Index: 53
view all 4 authors...
Abstract We examine attention to climate change in 46 countries across six continents from 2015 through 2019 by analyzing internet search activity in ten languages. We find that information seeking about climate change, measured by internet searches, notably increased in 2019 relative to prior years. Next, we analyze the impact of global climate marches on internet search activity and find that climate activist events are powerful drivers of attention compared to political events (United Nations...
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#1Crystal ReeckH-Index: 8
#2Bernd FignerH-Index: 17
Last. Eric Johnson (Columbia University)H-Index: 88
view all 7 authors...
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