Social networks and sustainable environmental practices

A study of 159 Hawaii-based longline tuna fishers finds that fishers formed ethnically segregated social networking communities with differing amounts of shark bycatch, suggesting that enhanced communication across information-sharing networks might help increase the diffusion of sustainable environmental practices across groups. - Read at PNAS.org

Article #15-23245: “Social networks and environmental outcomes,” by Michele L. Barnes, John Lynham, Kolter Kalberg, and PingSun Leung.