Adam, B. (2000). The media timescapes of BSE news. In S. Allan, B. Adam, & C. Carter (Eds.), Environmental risks and the media (pp. 117–129). London: Routledge.
Allan, S., Adam, B., & Carter, C. (2000). Introduction: The media politics of environmental risk. In S. Allan, B. Adam, & C. Carter (Eds.), Environmental risks and the media (pp. 1–26). London: Routledge.
Beck, U. (1992). Risk society: Towards a new modernity. Newbury Park, CA: Sage.
Beck, U. (1996). World risk society as cosmopolitan society? Ecological questions in a framework of manufactured uncertainties. Theory, Culture and Society, 13(4), 1–32.
Bradshaw, E. A. (2015). Blacking out the Gulf: State-corporate environmental crime and the response to the 2010 BP oil spill. In G. Barak (Ed.), The Routledge international handbook of the crimes of the powerful (pp. 363–372). London: Routledge.
Brisman, A., & South, N. (2012). A green-cultural criminology: An exploratory outline. Crime, Media, Culture, 9(2), 115–135.
Brisman, A., & South, N. (2014). Green cultural criminology: Constructions of environmental harm, consumerism, and resistance to ecocide. New York: Routledge.
Brisman, A., & South, N. (2016). Water, inequalities and injustice: Social divisions, racism and colonialism—Past and present. In G. Meško & B. Lobnikar (Eds.), Criminal justice and security in Central and Eastern Europe: Safety, security, and social control in local communities: Conference proceedings (pp. 359–366). Ljubljana, Slovenia: Faculty of Criminal Justice and Security, University of Maribor, Slovenia.
Burns, R. (2015). Corporate crimes and the problems of enforcement. In G. Barak (Ed.), The Routledge international handbook of the crimes of the powerful (pp. 157–171). London: Routledge.
Cavender, G., Gray, K., & Miller, K. W. (2010). Enron’s perp walk: Status degradation ceremonies as narrative. Crime, Media, Culture, 6(3), 251–266.
Cavender, G., & Mulcahy, A. (1998). Trial by fire: Media constructions of corporate deviance. Justice Quarterly, 15(4), 697–717.
De Pryck, K., & Gemenne, F. (2017). The Denier-in-Chief: Climate Change, Science and the Election of Donald J. Trump. Law and Critique, 28, 119–126.
Dukes, T., Leslie, L., & Fain, T. (2017). Timeline: Tracking the route of GenX in the Cape Fear River. WRAL, August 17. Retrieved from http://www.wral.com/timeline-tracking-the-route-of-genx-in-the-cape-fear-river/16869639/?platform=hootsuite.
Dunlap, R. E., & McCright, A. M. (2011). Organized climate change denial. In J. S. Dryzek, R. B. Norgaard, & D. Schlosberg (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of climate change and society (pp. 144–160). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
EPA. (2017a). Basic information about per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFASs). United States Environmental Protection Agency. Retrieved from https://www.epa.gov/pfas/basic-information-about-and-polyfluoroalkyl-substances-pfass. Accessed 15 Sept 2017.
EPA. (2017b). Drinking Water Health Advisories for PFOA and PFOS. United States Environmental Protection Agency. Retrieved from https://www.epa.gov/ground-water-and-drinking-water/drinking-water-health-advisories-pfoa-and-pfos. Accessed 15 Sept 2017.
Evans, S. S., & Lundman, R. J. (1983). Newspaper coverage of corporate price-fixing. Criminology, 21(4), 529–541.
Ferrell, J. (2013). Tangled up in green: Cultural criminology and green criminology. In N. South & A. Brisman (Eds.), The Routledge international handbook of green criminology (pp. 349–364). New York: Routledge.
Fitzgerald, A., & Baralt, L. B. (2010). Media constructions of responsibility for the production and mitigation of environmental harms: The case of mercury-contaminated fish. Canadian Journal of Criminology and Criminal Justice, 52(4), 341–368.
Hagerty, V. (2017). Toxin taints CFPUA drinking water. Star-News, June 7. Retrieved from http://www.starnewsonline.com/news/20170607/toxin-taints-cfpua-drinking-water/1.
Hansen, H. K., & Uldam, J. (2015). Corporate social responsibility, corporate surveillance and neutralizing corporate resistance: On the commodification of risk-based policing. In G. Barak (Ed.), The Routledge international handbook of the crimes of the powerful (pp. 186–196). London: Routledge.
Hulme, M. (2009). Why we disagree about climate change: Understanding controversy, inaction and opportunity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Johnson, H., South, N., & Walters, R. (2016). The commodification and exploitation of fresh water: Property, human rights and green criminology. International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice, 44, 146–162.
Lynch, M. J., & Stretsky, P. B. (2003). The meaning of green: Contrasting criminological perspectives. Theoretical Criminology, 7(2), 217–238.
Lynch, M. J., Stretsky, P. B., & Hammond, P. (2000). Media coverage of chemical crimes, Hillsborough County, Florida, 1987–97. British Journal of Criminology, 40, 112–126.
Lynch, M. J., Stretsky, P. B., & Long, M. A. (2017). State and green crimes related to water pollution and ecological disorganization: Water pollution from publicly owned treatment works (POTW) facilities across US States. Palgrave Communications, 3, 1–11.
McCarthy, M., Brennan, M., De Boer, M., & Ritson, C. (2008). Media risk communication: What was said by whom and how was it interpreted. Journal of Risk Research, 11(3), 375–394.
McClanahan, B. (2014). Green and grey: Water justice, criminalization, and resistance. Critical Criminology, 22, 403–418.
McClanahan, B., Brisman, A., & South, N. (2015). Privatization, pollution and power: A green criminological analysis of present and future global water crises. In G. Barak (Ed.), The Routledge international handbook of the crimes of the powerful (pp. 223–234). London: Routledge.
McMullan, J. L., & McClung, M. (2006). The media, the politics of truth, and the coverage of corporate violence: The Westray disaster and public inquiry. Critical Criminology, 14, 67–86.
Michaels, D. (2008). Doubt is their product. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Oreskes, N., & Conway, E. M. (2010). Merchants of doubt. New York: Bloomsbury Press.
Phillimore, P., & Moffatt, S. (2000). ‘Industry causes lung cancer’: Would you be happy with that headline? Environmental health and local politics. In S. Allan, B. Adam, & C. Carter (Eds.), Environmental risks and the media (pp. 105–116). London: Routledge.
Ross, J. I. (2015). Controlling state crime and alternative reactions. In G. Barak (Ed.), The Routledge international handbook of the crimes of the powerful (pp. 492–502). London: Routledge.
Rothe, D. L., & Kauzlarich, D. (2016). Crimes of the powerful: An introduction. London and New York: Routledge.
Ruggiero, V., & South, N. (2013). Green criminology and crimes of the economy: Theory, research and praxis. Critical Criminology, 21, 359–373.
South, N. (1998). A green field for criminology? A proposal for a perspective. Theoretical Criminology, 2(2), 211–233.
Spencer, J. William, & Triche, E. (1994). Media construction of risk and safety: Differential framings of hazard events. Sociological Inquiry, 64(2), 199–213.
Strynar, M., Dagnino, S., McMahen, R., Liang, S., Lindstrom, A., Andersen, E., et al. (2015). Identification of novel perfluoroalkyl ether carboxylic acids (PFECAs) and sulfonic acids (PFESAs) in natural waters using accurate mass time-of-flight mass spectrometry (TOFMS). Environmental Science and Technology, 49(19), 11622–11630.
Sun, M., Arevalo, E., Strynar, M., Lindstrom, A., Richardson, M., Kearns, B., et al. (2016). Legacy and emerging perfluoroalkyl substances are important drinking water contaminants in the Cape Fear River Watershed of North Carolina. Environmental Science and Technology Letters, 3(12), 415–419.
White, R. (2002). Environmental harm and the Political Economy of Consumption. Social Justice, 29(1/2), 82–102.
White, R. (2003). Environmental issues and the criminological imagination. Theoretical Criminology, 7(4), 483–506.
White, R. (2015). Climate change, ecocide and the crimes of the powerful. In G. Barak (Ed.), The Routledge international handbook of the crimes of the powerful (pp. 211–222). London: Routledge.
Wilkinson, I. (2010). Grasping the point of unfathomable complexity: The new media research and risk analysis. Journal of Risk Research, 13(1), 19–28.