Updated: March 17, 2014

Dr. Peter M. Sandman
Curriculum Vitae

Part 2: Publications

(Part 1   Part 2   Part 3   Part 4)

 

Some of the publications listed below are available on this website; in these cases, a link is provided. If you want a publication and can’t find it on the web or through your library, contact me at peter@psandman.com.

Except for four commercially produced videos, I have not counted audio or video recordings of presentations as “publications.” Those that are available on this site or elsewhere online are listed at http://www.psandman.com/media.htm.

 

Selected Trade Publications

1967

  • Where the Girls Are (New York: Dell).

1968

  • How to Succeed in Business Before Graduating (with Daniel R. Goldenson) (New York: Macmillan).

1969

  • The Unabashed Career Guide (New York: Macmillan).

1971

  • Students and the Law (New York: Macmillan).

Selected Academic and
Professional Publications

1969

  • “Freedom and Responsibility of the Campus Press,” Pi Delta Epsilon (pamphlet).

1970

  • “The Adversary Relationship in an Underground Newspaper,” in William L. Rivers (ed.), The Adversaries (Boston: Beacon Press).

1971

  • “Environmental Advertising and Advertising Acceptance in the San Francisco Bay Area,” doctoral dissertation, Stanford University. Published in David M. Rubin and David P. Sachs (eds.), Mass Media and the Environment (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press). Reprinted as “Environmental Advertising and Social Responsibility,” in David M. Rubin and David P. Sachs (eds.), Mass Media and the Environment (New York: Praeger).

1972

  • “Who Should Police Environmental Advertising?” Columbia Journalism Review, January/February, pp. 41–47.
  • Media: An Introductory Analysis of American Mass Communications (with David M. Rubin and David B. Sachsman) (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall).
  • Media Casebook: An Introductory Reader in American Mass Communications (ed. with David M. Rubin and David B. Sachsman) (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall).

1973

  • “Madison Avenue vs. The Environmentalists,” Journal of Environmental Education, Fall, pp. 45–50.

1974

  • “Mass Environmental Education: Can the Media Do the Job?” in James A. Swan and William B. Stapp (eds.), Environmental Education (Beverly Hills: Sage).
  • Writing About Wildlife (with JoAnn Myer and James B. Garry) (Ann Arbor, MI: Center for Research on Learning and Teaching, University of Michigan).
  • “How Use of Mass Media Affects Views on Solutions to Environmental Problems” (with Kenneth Novic), Journalism Quarterly, Autumn, pp. 448–452.

1976

  • Medicine and Mass Communications: An Agenda for Physicians,” Annals of Internal Medicine, September, pp. 378–383.
  • Media: An Introductory Analysis of American Mass Communications, 2nd ed. (with David M. Rubin and David B. Sachsman) (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall).
  • “Persuasion and Communication Theory” and “Quick and Easy Research,” NRAG Papers, no. 4, pp. 1–12, 13–18.

1977

  • Media Casebook: An Introductory Reader in American Mass Communications, 2nd ed. (ed. with David M. Rubin and David B. Sachsman) (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall).
  • “Playing the Game: Media Reform vs. PR,” “Playing the Game: Your Very Own Pseudo-Event,” “Playing the Game: Anger Leads to Action,” “Playing the Game: Audio Feeds and Actualities,” “Playing the Game: Looking Legitimate,” Access, March, p. 8, April, p. 5, October, p. 7, November, p. 7, December, p. 5.
  • “Making Yourself Heard: Public Relations in the Public Interest,” Environmental Action, May 7, pp. 3–8.

1978

  • “The Fight over Television Violence,” More, April, pp. 35–40.

1979

  • “Impact of Televised Disclaimers and Counter-Advertisements on Children’s Food Preferences” (with Lois Kurman and Mary Alice White) (incorporated as a submission from the Media Access Project to the Federal Trade Commission, TRR No. 215–60).
  • At Three Mile Island” (with Mary Paden), Columbia Journalism Review, July/August, pp. 43–58. Reprinted in Doris A. Graber (ed.), Media Power in Politics (Washington, DC: Congressional Quarterly, 1984), pp. 267–273.

1981

  • “Pseudo and Other Events,” in Jaçques-Yves Cousteau et al. (eds.), The Cousteau Almanac (Garden City, NY: Doubleday).

1982

  • “Public Relations and Communications for Natural Resource Managers,” Journal of Forestry, April, p. 254 (book review).
  • “Notes on ‘Selling’ the Freeze,” New Jersey Nuclear Weapons Freeze Campaign, May.
  • Media: An Introductory Analysis of American Mass Communications, 3rd ed. (with David M. Rubin and David B. Sachsman) (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall).
  • “Motivating Change: Psychological Jujitsu and the Environmental Movement,” Not Man Apart, May, pp. 19, 22; June, p. 30.
  • “How to Build Environmental Commitment,” The Leader (National Wildlife Federation), September, p. 11.

1984

  • Holding Your Volunteers,” U.S. Freeze Voter ’84, April. Reprinted in Coalition Close-Up (Coalition for a New Foreign and Military Policy), Fall 1985; Activist Update (National Abortion Rights Action League), May 1986; Peace Works (Mid-Peninsula Peace Center, Palo Alto, CA), July 1987; Fanlight News (Boston, MA), undated; Handles for Action (Presbyterian Hunger Program, Louisville, KY), undated; TASH Newsletter (The Association for Persons with Severe Handicaps, Seattle, WA), June 1991.
  • Nukes, the Freeze, and Public Opinion,” Matrix, Spring, pp. 9–12.

1985

  • Scientific and Technical Writing (with Carl S. Klompus and Betsy Greenleaf Yarrison) (New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston).
  • “Public Health and the Environment: The Journalist’s Dilemma,” Council for the Advancement of Science Writing, Oak Park, IL, June.
  • “Environmental Emergencies: Are Journalists Prepared?” (symposium), SIPIscope, September–October, pp. 1–11.

1986

  • Explaining Environmental Risk: Some Notes on Environmental Risk Communication,” TSCA Assistance Office, Office of Toxic Substances, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (booklet). Excerpted in Constructive Citizen Participation (Connor Development Services, Victoria, BC), June 1994, pp. 3–4.
  • Scared Stiff—Or Scared into Action” (with JoAnn M. Valenti), Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, January, pp. 12–16. (Winner of the Olive Branch Award for writing about nuclear weapons issues, 1987.)
  • “Hazardous Waste Facilities: Can Citizens Plan for Safeguards?” (with Jim Lanard and Emilie Schmeidler), New Jersey Hazardous Waste News, April, pp. 1, 5.
  • Getting to Maybe: Some Communications Aspects of Siting Hazardous Waste Facilities,” Seton Hall Legislative Journal, v. 9, pp. 437–465. Reprinted in Robert W. Lake (ed.), Resolving Locational Conflict (New Brunswick, NJ: Center for Urban Policy Research, Rutgers University, 1987), pp. 324–344. Reprinted in Theodore S. Glickman and Michael Gough (eds.), Readings on Risk (Washington, DC: Resources for the Future, 1990), pp. 233–245.

1987

  • The Environmental News Source: Informing the Media During an Environmental Crisis (with David B. Sachsman and Michael R. Greenberg) (Newark, NJ: Industry/University Cooperative Center for Research in Hazardous and Toxic Substances, New Jersey Institute of Technology).
  • “Communicating Radon Risk: Alerting the Apathetic and Reassuring the Hysterical,” in William Makofske and Michael Edelstein (eds.), Radon and the Environment (Mahwah, NJ: Institute for Environmental Studies, Ramapo College of New Jersey), pp. 228–240.
  • Environmental Risk and the Press (with David B. Sachsman, Michael R. Greenberg, and Michael Gochfeld) (New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Press). (Winner of a Special Award, New Jersey Chapter, Society of Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi, 1988.)
  • “Public Response to the Risk from Geological Radon” (with Neil D. Weinstein and M.L. Klotz), Journal of Communication, Summer, pp. 93–108.
  • Getting to Maybe: Decisions on the Road to Negotiations in Hazardous Waste Facility Siting (with Emilie Schmeidler) (Newark, NJ: Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology).
  • Explaining Risk to Non-Experts,” Emergency Preparedness Digest, October–December, pp. 25–29.
  • Risk Communication: Facing Public Outrage,” EPA Journal, November, pp. 21–22. Reprinted in HSIA Newsletter (Halogenated Solvents Industry Alliance), March/April 1988; The Vinyl Institute Advisory, May 1988; Management Communication Quarterly, November 1988; Management Quarterly (Public Service Electric & Gas Company), 1990; Chapter One (American Institute of Chemical Engineers), May 1990; NAPEC Quarterly (National Association of Professional Environmental Communicators), September 1990; Communication World (International Association of Business Communicators), February 1991.
  • “Apathy versus Hysteria: Public Perception of Risk,” in L.R. Batra and W. Klassen (eds.), Public Perception of Biotechnology (Bethesda, MD: Agricultural Research Institute), pp. 219–231. Reprinted as “Reserve Outrage for the Serious Risks,” Upstate Environment (Center for Environmental Information, Rochester, NY), October–November 1989, pp. 1, 4–5.
  • “Communicating Risk: Some Basics,” Health & Environment Digest, December, pp. 3–4.

1988

  • Improving Dialogue with Communities: A Risk Communication Manual for Government (with Billie Jo Hance and Caron Chess) (Trenton, NJ: Division of Science and Research, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection). Reprinted in Vincent T. Covello, David B. McCallum, and Maria T. Pavlova (eds.), Effective Risk Communication (New York: Plenum, 1989), pp. 191–295.
  • “Improving Dialogue with Communities: A Short Guide for Government Risk Communication” (with Caron Chess and Billie Jo Hance), Division of Science and Research, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection. (Republished in Swedish by the Department of Occupational Medicine, Örebro Medical Center Hospital, 1992.)
  • “New Hope and No Hope” (review of Selling Science: How the Press Covers Science and Technology, by Dorothy Nelkin), Journal of Communication, Winter, pp. 165–167.
  • Risk Communication, Risk Statistics, and Risk Comparisons: A Manual for Plant Managers (with Vincent T. Covello and Paul Slovic) (Washington, DC: Chemical Manufacturers Association). Reprinted in Vincent T. Covello, David B. McCallum, and Maria T. Pavlova (eds.), Effective Risk Communication (New York: Plenum, 1989), pp. 297–357.
  • “Environmental Risk Reporting: Hypotheticals Teach Skills” (with David Sachsman, Michael Greenberg, and Kandice Salomone), Journalism Educator, Summer, pp. 57–59, 77.
  • “Optimistic Biases in Public Perceptions of the Risk from Radon” (with Neil D. Weinstein and Mary Lou Klotz), American Journal of Public Health, July, pp. 796–800.
  • The Environmental News Source: Providing Environmental Risk Information to the Media (with David B. Sachsman and Michael R. Greenberg) (Newark, NJ: Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology). Republished in 1991 by the Environmental Communication Research Program, Rutgers University.
  • “Telling Reporters about Risk,” Civil Engineering, August, pp. 36–38.
  • Environmental Reporter’s Handbook (ed. with David B. Sachsman and Michael R. Greenberg) (Newark, NJ: Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology). (Winner of a Special Award, New Jersey Chapter, Society of Professional Journalists, 1989.)
  • “Improving Press Coverage of Environmental Risk” (with David B. Sachsman, Michael R. Greenberg, and Kandice L. Salomone), Industrial Crisis Quarterly, 2:3/4, pp. 283–296.

1989

  • “Community Use of Quantitative Risk Assessment” (with Caron Chess), Science for the People, January/February, p. 20.
  • “Social Battles on Environmental Risks” (review of Environmental Hazards: Communicating Risks as a Social Process, by Sheldon Krimsky and Alonzo Plough), Chemical & Engineering News, January 30, pp. 27–28.
  • “Setting a Context for Explaining Risk” (with Billie Jo Hance and Caron Chess), Risk Analysis, March, pp. 113–117.
  • “Network Evening News Coverage of Environmental Risk” (with Michael R. Greenberg, David B. Sachsman, and Kandice L. Salomone), Risk Analysis, March, pp. 119–126.
  • “Network Television News Coverage of Environmental Risks” (with Michael R. Greenberg, David B. Sachsman, and Kandice L. Salomone), Environment, March, pp. 16–20, 40–44.
  • Evaluating Risk Communication Programs: A Catalogue of “Quick and Easy” Feedback Methods (with Mark Kline and Caron Chess) (New Brunswick, NJ: Environmental Communication Research Program, Rutgers University).
  • “Hazard versus Outrage in the Public Perception of Risk,” in Vincent T. Covello, David B. McCallum, and Maria T. Pavlova (eds.), Effective Risk Communication (New York: Plenum), pp. 45–49.
  • Risk, Drama and Geography in Coverage of Environmental Risk by Network TV” (with Michael R. Greenberg, David B. Sachsman, and Kandice L. Salomone), Journalism Quarterly, Summer, pp. 267–276.
  • Planning Dialogue with Communities: A Risk Communication Workbook (with Caron Chess and Billie Jo Hance) (New Brunswick, NJ: Environmental Communication Research Program, Rutgers University). Adapted as A Natural Resources Communication Workbook by Jenni Metcalfe and Diana Wolfenden (Canberra, Australia: Land and Water Resources Research and Development Corporation, 1994). Reprinted in German by the Behörde für Arbeit, Gesundheit und Soziales, Freie und Hansestadt Hamburg (1995).
  • “Risky Business,” Natural Resources and Environmental Administration, November, pp. 6–7.
  • Promoting Remedial Response to the Risk of Radon: Are Information Campaigns Enough?” (with Neil D. Weinstein and M.L. Klotz), Science, Technology, & Human Values, Autumn, pp. 360–379.

1990

  • Making Technical Assistance Grants Work (with Caron Chess and Stephen K. Long) (Trenton, NJ: Division of Science and Research, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, March).
  • “Managing Outrage” (with Marjorie Thomas), Franchise Update, May/June, pp. 20–21.
  • “Radon Communication: Encouraging a Risk-Appropriate Response,” in Proceedings of the Fourth National Environmental Health Conference (June 20–23, 1989, San Antonio, TX)(Washington, DC: Public Health Service, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services), pp. 177–185.
  • Industry Risk Communication Manual (with Billie Jo Hance and Caron Chess) (New York: NY: CRC Press/Lewis Publishers).
  • “Determinants of Self-Protective Behavior: Home Radon Testing” (with Neil D. Weinstein and Nancy E. Roberts), Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 20:10, pp. 783–801.
  • “A Question of Quality: How Journalists and News Sources Evaluate Coverage of Environmental Risk” (with Kandice L. Salomone, Michael R. Greenberg, and David B. Sachsman), Journal of Communication, Autumn, pp. 117–130.

1991

  • “Guidelines for Communicating Information about Chemical Risks Effectively and Responsibly” (with Vincent T. Covello and Paul Slovic), in Deborah G. Mayo and Rachelle D. Hollander (eds.), Acceptable Evidence: Science and Values in Risk Management (New York: Oxford University Press), pp. 66–90.
  • Risk = Hazard + Outrage: A Formula for Effective Risk Communication” (training video), American Industrial Hygiene Association, Fairfax, VA.
  • “Evaluating Risk Communication Programs: A Catalogue of ‘Quick and Easy’ Feedback Methods” (with Mark Kline and Caron Chess), in Ann Fisher, Maria Pavlova, and Vincent Covello (eds.), Evaluation and Effective Risk Communications Workshop Proceedings (Washington, DC: Interagency Task Force on Environmental Cancer and Heart and Lung Disease, EPA/600-9-90-054), pp. 45–61.
  • “Perceived Susceptibility and Self-Protective Behavior: A Field Experiment to Encourage Home Radon Testing” (with Neil D. Weinstein and Nancy E. Roberts), Health Psychology, vol. 10, pp. 25–33.
  • Emerging Communication Responsibilities of Epidemiologists,” Journal of Clinical Epidemiology, pp. 41S–50S (special supplement on “Ethics in Epidemiology”).
  • “Risk Communication Activities of State Health Agencies” (with Caron Chess and Kandice L. Salomone), American Journal of Public Health, April, pp. 489–491.
  • Addressing Skepticism about Responsible Care®,” Chemical Manufacturers Association, Washington, DC (booklet). Reprinted in NAPEC Quarterly (National Association of Professional Environmental Communicators), June 1991. Published in Swedish by the Sveriges Kemiska Industrikontor (Association of Swedish Chemical Industries, 1992.)
  • Two-Way Environmental Education,” EPA Journal, September/October, pp. 39–41.

1992

1993

  • “Communicating with the Public about Radon Risk” (with Carolyn M. Iglesias, Thomas Jackson, L.D. McMullen, Frederick W. Pontius, Michael Tubbs, and Ross D. Walker), Journal of the American Water Works Association, 85:2, February, pp. 28–38.
  • “Some Criteria for Evaluating Risk Messages” (with Neil D. Weinstein), Risk Analysis, 13:1, February, pp. 103–114.
  • Tips on EMF Risk Communication,” Management Quarterly (Public Service Electric & Gas Company), Summer, pp. 32–34.
  • “Sharing Public Policy Decisions” (with Artis Dawson, Joan Becker, A.T. Rolan, and Robert Wubbena), Journal of the American Water Works Association, 85:11, November, pp. 36–38.
  • Responding to Community Outrage: Strategies for Effective Risk Communication link is to a PDF file (Fairfax, VA: American Industrial Hygiene Association).
  • “Predictors of Home Radon Testing and Implications for Testing Promotion Programs” (with Neil D. Weinstein), Health Education Quarterly, 20:4, Winter, pp. 471–487.
  • Agency Communication, Community Outrage, and Perception of Risk: Three Simulation Experiments” (with Paul M. Miller, Branden B. Johnson, and Neil D. Weinstein), Risk Analysis, 13:6, December, pp. 589–602.

1994

  • “High Risk or Low: How Location on a ‘Risk Ladder’ Affects Perceived Risk” (with Neil D. Weinstein and Paul Miller), Risk Analysis, 14:1, February, pp. 35–45.
  • Implementing Risk Communication: Overcoming the Barriers” (training video), American Industrial Hygiene Association, Fairfax, VA.
  • Quantitative Risk Communication: Explaining the Data” (training video), American Industrial Hygiene Association, Fairfax, VA.
  • Risk Communication,” in Ruth A. Eblen and William R. Eblen (eds.), The Encyclopedia of the Environment (Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin), pp. 620–623.
  • Mass Media and Environmental Risk: Seven Principles,” RISK: Health, Safety, and Environment, Summer, pp. 251–260. Reprinted in Roger Bate (ed.), What Risk? Science, Politics and Public Health (Oxford: Butterworth-Heinemann, 1997), pp. 275–284.
  • “Persuading Homeowners to Test Their Homes for Radon,” Health & Environment Digest, August/September, pp. 37–39.
  • “Risk Communication and Risk Perception,” in Harry A. Milman and Elizabeth K. Weisburger (eds.), Handbook of Carcinogen Testing (Park Ridge, NJ: Noyes Publications), pp. 727–734.
  • “Testing a Visual Display to Explain Small Probabilities” (with Neil D. Weinstein and William K. Hallman), Risk Analysis, 14:6, December, pp. 895–896.

1995

1998

1999

2000

2001

  • Risk Communication: Evolution and Revolution” (with Vincent T. Covello), in Anthony B. Wolbarst (ed.), Solutions for an Environment in Peril (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press), pp. 164–177.
  • “Radon’s Deadly Daughters: Science, Environmental Policy, and the Politics of Risk,” Journal of Health Psychology, 6(3) (book review).
  • Motivated Inattention and Safety Management,” Safety at Work, 3:3, October 30, 2001, pp. 5–12.
  • September 11 and Risk,” Safety at Work, Special Edition, October 30, 2001, pp. 19–20.

2002

  • “Anthrax, Bioterrorism, and Risk Communication: Guidelines for Action,” The Synergist (American Industrial Hygiene Association), April, pp. 24–27 [excerpted from my December 2001 web site column].
  • “The Precaution Adoption Process Model and Its Application” (with Neil D. Weinstein), in Ralph J. DiClemente, Richard A. Crosby, and Michelle C. Kegler (eds.), Emerging Theories in Health Promotion Practice and Research (San Francisco: Jossey-Bass), pp. 16–39.
  • “Reducing the Risks of Exposure to Radon Gas: An Application of the Precaution Adoption Process Model” (with Neil D. Weinstein), in Derek Rutter and Lyn Quine (eds.), Changing Health Behaviour: Intervention and Research with Social Cognition Models (Philadelphia: Open University Press), pp. 66–86.
  • “The Precaution Adoption Process Model” (with Neil D. Weinstein), in Karen Glanz, Barbara K. Rimer, and Frances Marcus Lewis (eds.), Health Behavior and Health Education: Theory, Research, and Practice, 3d. ed. (San Francisco: Jossey-Bass), pp. 121–143.

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013

2014

Website Columns

The columns listed below are written expressly for the site. Some are also posted elsewhere; some are reprinted elsewhere in English or in translation; and some are published simultaneously by the American Industrial Hygiene Association in its journal, The Synergist.

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013

Selected Reports and Proceedings

1974

  • Emerging Issues in Environmental Education (with Bunyan Bryant, James E. Crowfoot, and William B. Stapp), Division of Technology and Environmental Education, Department of Health, Education and Welfare, Washington, DC.

1980

  • Report of the Public’s Right to Information Task Force (with 13 others), President’s Commission on the Accident at Three Mile Island, U.S. Government Printing Office (#052-003-00734-7), Washington, DC.

1983

  • Green Acres in the 1980s: Meeting New Jersey’s Needs for Open Space and Recreation, County and Municipal Government Study Commission, State of New Jersey, Trenton, NJ.

1985

  • “Recommendations for a Radon Risk Communication Program” (with Neil Weinstein), Office of Science and Research, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, Trenton, NJ.

1986

  • “Providing Environmental Risk Information to the Media: A Feasibility Study” (with David B. Sachsman, Michael Greenberg, Laurel Van Leer, Mayme Jurkat, Audrey R. Gotsch, and Michael Gochfeld), Industry/University Cooperative Center for Research in Hazardous and Toxic Substances, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ.
  • “Environmental Risk Reporting in New Jersey Newspapers” (with David B. Sachsman, Michael Greenberg, Mayme Jurkat, Audrey R. Gotsch, and Michael Gochfeld), Industry/University Cooperative Center for Research in Hazardous and Toxic Substances, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ.

1987

  • Public Response to the Risk from Radon, 1986 (with Neil D. Weinstein and Mary Lou Klotz), Division of Environmental Quality, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, Trenton, NJ.

1988

  • “Formats for Explaining Radon Risks” (with Neil D. Weinstein and M.L. Klotz), Division of Environmental Quality, N.J. Department of Environmental Protection, Trenton, NJ, March.
  • “Risk Education in New Jersey: A Status Report” (with Billie Jo Hance, Caron Chess, Mark D. Herzberg, and Katherine Fox), Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ, December.
  • “Homeowner Radon Mitigation” (with Neil D. Weinstein and Nancy E. Roberts), Division of Environmental Quality, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, Trenton, NJ, September.

1989

  • “Hazard Versus Outrage: A Conceptual Frame for Describing Public Perception of Risk,” in Helmut Jungermann, Roger E. Kasperson, and Peter M. Wiedemann (eds.), Themes and Tasks of Risk Communication (Proceedings of the International Workshop on Risk Communication, Jülich, FRG, October 17–21, 1988) (Jülich, FRG: KFA Jülich), pp. 163-168.
  • “Development of Risk Communication Training for State Health Departments: Recommendations and Options” (with Caron Chess, Kandice L. Salomone, and Billie Jo Hance), Association of State and Territorial Health Officials, McLean, VA, May.
  • Communicating Effectively about Risk Magnitudes (with Neil D. Weinstein and Nancy E. Roberts), Office of Policy, Planning, and Evaluation, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (#EPA-230-08-89-064), Washington, DC, August.
  • Public Response to the Risk from Radon, 1988-1989 (with Neil D. Weinstein and Nancy E. Roberts), Division of Environmental Quality, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, Trenton, NJ, November.

1990

  • What Does the Public Need to Know about Environmental Risk and How Should the Public Be Told: The Risk Education Agendas of New Jersey Environmental Advocates, Educators, Government Officials, and Industry Representatives (with Kandice L. Salomone and Caron Chess), Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ, January.
  • Empowering Agencies to Communicate about Environmental Risk: Suggestions for Overcoming Organizational Barriers (with Caron Chess and Michael R. Greenberg), Environmental Communication Research Program, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, April.
  • “Hazard vs. Outrage: How Experts and the Public See Risk,” in Dominic Golding, Sheldon Krimsky, and Leah Steinberg (eds.), A Report on the Forum Environmental Risk Communication: Lessons Learned, Center for Environmental Management, Tufts University, Medford, MA, April. Reprinted (as “Communicating with Consumers: Hazard Versus Outrage in the Public Perception of Risk”) in Mobius (Society of Consumer Affairs Professionals), Fall 1990, pp. 24–28.
  • Impact of a European Hazardous Waste Study Tour on Participants’ Viewpoints (with Caron Chess, Kandice L. Salomone, Michael R. Greenberg, and Alex Saville), Environmental Communication Research Program, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, May.
  • “The Coalition Against Toxics Opposes Chemical Gypsy Moth Spraying: A New Jersey Risk Education Case Study” (with Marie E. Hasse), Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ, July.
  • “The New Jersey State Government Encourages Homeowners to Test for Radon: A New Jersey Risk Education Case Study” (with Andy Feeney), Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ, August.
  • CAER in Practice—New Jersey Chemical Companies Explain Chemical Risks to Their Communities: Three New Jersey Risk Education Case Studies (with Stefanie M. Silverman and Andrea Ricker), Hazardous Substance Management Research Center, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Newark, NJ, November.

1991

  • Outrage and Technical Detail: The Impact of Agency Behavior on Community Risk Perception (with Paul Miller), Division of Science and Research, New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection, Trenton, NJ.
  • Communicating Effectively about Risk Magnitudes, Phase Two: Location on the Page, Units of Exposure Magnitude, Simultaneous Presentation of Two Hazards, and Other Hypotheses (with Neil D. Weinstein and Paul Miller), Office of Policy, Planning, and Evaluation, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (#EPA-230-09-91-003), Washington, DC, September.
  • Evaluating Risk Comparisons for Use in the “Citizen’s Guide to Radon” (with Neil D. Weinstein), Office of Policy, Planning, and Evaluation and Office of Radiation Programs, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Washington, DC, November.
  • Newspaper Coverage of the Diamond Shamrock Dioxin Controversy: How Much Content Is Alarming, Reassuring, or Intermediate? (with Kandice L. Salomone), Environmental Communication Research Program, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, December.

1993

  • “Definitions of Risk: Managing the Outrage, Not Just the Hazard,” in Regulating Risk: The Science and Politics of Risk (Proceedings of the Conference on Regulating Risk, National Safety Council and International Life Sciences Institute, Washington, D.C, June 1991) (Washington, DC: ILSI Press), pp. 3–6.
  • The Facility Siting Process of the Ontario Provincial Government and Interim Waste Authority: An Extended Critique and Alternative Proposal, Interim Waste Authority, Province of Ontario (Credit Valley Coalition, King Vaughan Environmental Coalition, and Pickering/Ajax Citizens Together for the Environment, interveners), Toronto, Ontario, October.

1994

  • “Communications to Reduce Risk Underestimation and Overestimation” (with Neil D. Weinstein and William K. Hallman), U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (Office of Policy, Planning and Evaluation and Office of Radiation Programs), Washington, DC, August.

1999

  • Technical Peer Review for the Massachusetts Military Reservation (with Michael C. Kavanaugh, Andrea Leeson, James W. Mercer, Tara O’Toole, and Resha M. Putzrath), Air Force Center for Environmental Excellence (Environmental Restoration Division), Brooks Air Force Base, TX, October 1999. (For the chapter on risk communication, see Progress and Promise: Community Involvement at the MMR Cleanup by Tara O’Toole, M.D., M.P.H. and Peter M. Sandman, Ph.D.)

2003

2004

Copyright © 2014 by Peter M. Sandman

Contact Information:  Peter M. Sandman

Mailing address:
9 Prospect Park W Apt 15A
Brooklyn, NY 11215-1741
Email:  peter@psandman.com
Phone: (718) 208-6271
Fax: (609) 683-0566


Website design and management provided by SnowTao Editing Services.