Student Top Paper Awards
Group HomeGroup HomeGroup PagesDirectory & Features
Share |

Past Top Student Paper Awardees

2019 ICA Annual Conference, Washington, D.C.

Taylor N. Johnson & Duncan Stewart, University of Utah

Placing the Great Pacific Garbage Patch: Nationhood, Place, and Colonialism in the Trash Isles Campaign


2019 Top Poster Award

Jessica Eise & Eric Wiemer, Purdue University

Localized Climate Change Information Networks: Agricultural Producers in the Andean Region


2018 ICA Annual Conference, Prague, Czech Republic

Xiaoxiao Cheng & Anfan Chen, Tsinghua University

Who Benefits Most from the Web? Heterogeneous Effects of the Internet Access on Environmental Knowledge


Kevin J. Calderwood, University of Washington

Discourse in the Balance: American Presidential Discourse about Climate Change


Nicolas Hernandez, University of Texas at El Paso

The Frontier Myth in U.S. Offshore Wind Energy Rhetoric


2017 ICA Annual Conference, San Diego, CA

Adina Abeles, Stanford University

Communicating about climate change: Labels unwittingly signal opinion 


2015 ICA Annual Conference, San Juan, PR

Marijn Meijers, University of Amsterdam

Paradoxical Effects of Green Communication Frames

Kathleen de Onis, Indiana University-Bloomington

Notes from the Field: Living with Colonialism and Environmental Injustice in Puerto Rico



2014 ICA Annual Conference, Seattle, WA

Collin Syfert, U of Washington 

How Naked People and Polar Bears Made Climate Change Newsworthy in Environmental Campaigns: Effects, Rhetoric, and Mobilization


Julia Metag, U of Zurich 

National Support, Local Opposition? Effects of Communication on Opinion About Local and National Energy Issues in Energy Issues: Public Opinion, Attitudes, and Behavior



2013 ICA Annual Conference, London, UK

Hao Cao, U of Texas, USA

Lisa B. Brooten, Southern Illinois U, Carbondale

Rhetorical Framing During Xiamen Environmental Movement in China: Boundary-Spanning Contention and Schism of Civil Society



2012 ICA Annual Conference, Phoenix, AZ

Danielle Sue Jones-Kvam, U of New Mexico, USA

“It’s Using Nature for Your Own Sake, for Survival”: Toward a Theory of Cultural Re-Orientation as Cultural Appropriation