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Laurie Yung, Nicky Phear, Alayna DuPont, Jess Montag, and Daniel Murphy

climate risk with political identity and ideology, concluding that conservative or individualist world views correlate with less concern about climate change ( McCright and Dunlap 2011 ; Kahan et al. 2011 ). According to Maibach (in Cooney 2010 , p. 6), “political ideology and some deeply held worldviews related to political identity are currently the biggest factors that determine a person’s view of climate change.” When Americans were recently asked about the causes of warming over the last

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Alison M. Meadow, Daniel B. Ferguson, Zack Guido, Alexandra Horangic, Gigi Owen, and Tamara Wall

, verification of results, and diffusion of findings. However, the interaction is not necessarily ongoing throughout the process. Stakeholder input may be facilitated or filtered through a social scientist or other research team member who may act as a science translator, somewhat reducing the opportunity for direct interaction and mutual learning between the science team and the stakeholders. The collaborative mode involves continuous interaction between scientists and stakeholders, who are seen as partners

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Daniel B. Ferguson, Anna Masayesva, Alison M. Meadow, and Michael A. Crimmins

tribe. Our collaboration was guided by the principles of transdisciplinary research: the problem we scoped was socially relevant and too complex to be easily addressed by either the HDNR or researchers alone, was based on collaborative work between interdisciplinary UA researchers and nonacademic partners in the HDNR, had as a central goal mutual learning, and ultimately sought the integration of different types of knowledge ( Weichselgartner and Truffer 2015 ; Jahn et al. 2012 ). The overarching

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Sarah E. Vaughn

. Ongoing crisis and a sense of living with climate insecurity thus take shape not only around infrastructures but also within scenes of a working day, familial duties, and social obligations. Following cultural theorist Lauren Berlant, in this article I track “crisis ordinariness,” or the activities, narratives, and technologies people rely on in the everyday to live with systematic crisis while learning to preserve optimism for the future ( Berlant 2011 , p. 81). Crisis ordinariness is often triggered

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Randy A. Peppler

illuminated observational signs some still rely upon. Conversations revealed that while the people I interacted with are acculturated into contemporary American society, they still hold tightly to culturally and tribally important ways of knowing about and being in the world. Conversations revealed deeply held feelings about a proper relationship with the nonhuman world, and strong desires to maintain and pass along their knowledge to future generations. These conversations contribute to scholarship with

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