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Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report
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Webinar: A discussion of the findings and implications of Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 report

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This webinar was held on Thursday 17 July 2014, and provided an opportunity to hear Peta Ashworth and Dr. Anne-Maree Dowd (CSIRO) reflect on their ambitious attempt to synthesise the key findings from …

This webinar was held on Thursday 17 July 2014, and provided an opportunity to hear Peta Ashworth and Dr. Anne-Maree Dowd (CSIRO) reflect on their ambitious attempt to synthesise the key findings from a comprehensive four-year-long body of social research into carbon capture and storage (CCS).

The report, Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 was designed to provide an accessible summary and guide into the emerging thinking and best practices for those working to improve public understanding and acceptance of CCS technology.

During this webinar, the authors presented an overview of the report findings, joining Global CCS Institute Public Engagement Manager, Kirsty Anderson, to discuss audience questions around the current state of play of CCS social research and best practice public engagement.

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  • Hello my name is Kirsty Anderson, I am the Principal Manager of Public Engagement for the Global CCS Institute and I am very pleased to be your host for today’s webinar!

    Welcome to all the people tuned in around the globe in different time zones and particular thanks to those die hard social research enthusiasts tunning in in the middle of the night from the America’s region. You are all muted throughout the webinar so don’t worry your snoring won’t disturb us! That’s because there will be no snoring! Because today we are joined by Social Research royalty! Peta and Anne-Maree your wardrobe might not get as much attention as Princess Kate, but the body social research into CCS that you have produced or co-ordinated has certainly been read the world over! So I am really delighted that you have been able to join us today to discuss that body of work and the findings and recommendations of a review or synthesis of your work and the work of other CCS Social Researchers that you completed for us last year.

    Ladies and gentlemen, I know what Peta and Anne-Maree will be going through today will be of great interest to you and perhaps to some of your colleagues. So the good news is that today’s session is being recorded and will be made available on our website shortly after this live broadcast, so please feel free to listen again or pass it on to friends or colleagues.

    Now before I explain a few of the logistics for you to help you get the most out of this webinar, let me first properly introduce Anne-Maree and Peta…
  • With over 25 year experience in management and leadership roles Peta has recently moved on from her role as a lead social science researcher for CSIRO’s Energy Flagship.
    In addition to her management experience Peta has broad expertise in:
    Community outreach and engagement
    Exploring public reactions to the range of energy mitigation technologies
    Investigating the nexus between climate mitigation and adaptation opportunities.
    Sustainability and sustainable development
    Technology assessment
    Energy efficiency 

  • Group Leader and Senior Social Scientist with 12 years experience
    Expertise in:
    project and capability management
    social network analysis
    community engagement
    public awareness and acceptance of energy technologies
    behaviour change
    transformational adaptation decision making in Australian Primary Industries
  • Today we are hoping to take full advantage of having Anne-Maree and Peta to answer all our questions. I will pose a few during the presentation, but I would like to encourage all of you listening, that if you have any questions you would like to ask Peta or Anne-Maree then please, as they are working through their presentation submit any questions you have using the “questions” tab on the GoToWebinar control panel on your screen. These questions are sent directly to me and I will save them up and group them as best I can to be asked during the interactive discussion at the end of the webinar .
    So now with out further a do, let me hand over to todays two expert presenters!
  • Framing CCS - it has been acknowledged that advocating for CCS as a standalone technology is unlikely to be tolerated and finding different ways to frame CCS for various stakeholder groups is key to successful communication on the subject.
    Local context - developing a deep understanding of the local communities in which projects will operate has been identified as fundamental for assisting the deployment of CCS projects.
    Trust - trust is a concept that is always referred to as being critical to project success. The research covers trust on a variety of levels, from building trusting relationships through consistent, honest and interactive stakeholder engagement, to consideration of trusted messengers and sources of information.
  • Thank you so much Peta and Anne-Maree that was a really fascinating presentation and insight into the key findings that have been emerging from such a comprehensive body of research and experience.

    If you are both OK andmanaged to get a sip of water into you I might move straight into the discussion section of the Webinar as there have been a number of questions coming in for you to answer… are you comfortable moving straight onto that?
  • Well sadly ladies and gentlemen we have to wind things up here, but not before giving my sincere thanks to Peta and Anne-Maree for their time and input today and congratulating them on the rigour and evidence-based practices that they have helped to move into main stream education and outreach work around CCS.

    Just a reminder that you will be able to listen again to this seminar and we would greatly welcome any feedback you have to help us improve these webinar facilities and the breadth of topics we cover.

    Finally the synthesis report that we have been discussing all session, is available on the Institute’s Decani.se website if you click on the onscreen link.

    So now all that is left to do is thank our excellent speakers, thank you for your attention and a great discussion afterward.

    Thanks everyone, good bye!
  • Transcript

    • 1. Findings and implications of a Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play, 2013 Webinar – 17 July 2014 , 0900 CET
    • 2. Peta Ashworth With over 25 years’ experience in management and leadership roles, Peta was most recently a lead social science researcher for CSIRO’s Energy Flagship. Expertise:  Community outreach and engagement  Exploring public reactions to the range of energy mitigation technologies  Investigating the nexus between climate mitigation and adaptation opportunities.  Sustainability and sustainable development  Technology assessment  Energy efficiency.
    • 3. Dr Anne-Maree Dowd Group Leader and Senior Social Scientist - CSIRO Expertise:  project and capability management  social network analysis  community engagement  public awareness and acceptance of energy technologies  behaviour change  transformational adaptation decision making in Australian Primary Industries.
    • 4. QUESTIONS  We will collect questions during the presentation.  Your MC will pose these question to the panel of presenters after the presentation.  Please submit your questions directly into the GoToWebinar control panel. The webinar will start shortly.
    • 5. Synthesis of CCS Social Research: Reflections and State of Play 2013 ENERGY TRANSFORMED FLAGSHIP
    • 6. 6 Available at: http://www.globalccsinstitute.com/public ations/synthesis-ccs-social-research- reflections-and-current-state-play-2013
    • 7. Acknowledgements We also acknowledge the critical role played by our research partners and their individual contributions to the research, including: • Shelley Rodriguez, Talia Jeanneret, CSIRO, Australia • Sarah Wade: Wade LLC, Washington, USA • Judith Bradbury, Gretchen Hund: Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Battelle, USA • Sallie Greenberg: University of Illinois, USA • David Reiner and Olaf Corry: Cambridge University, England • Simon Shackley and team: University of Edinburgh, Scotland • Marjolein de best Waldhober and team: Energy research Centre of the Netherlands, the Netherlands • Kenshi Itaoka and team: Mizuho Research Institute, Japan • Edna Einsiedel and team, University of Calgary, Canada • Isha Ray and Gabrielle Wong Parodi, University of California, Berkeley, USA • Angela Colliver: CSIRO Education, Australia
    • 8. Method • Combined reference list of 25 reports • 900 + references • 14 articles cited 3 or more times • Analysed these along side 25 reports • 7 Key themes identified 9
    • 9. Key themes arising • Framing of CCS • Importance of local context • Trust • Communication and engagement processes • Information • Risk perception • Governance
    • 10. A framework of interactions for CCS projects = Local context Framing CCS Information Governance Trust Risk perception External influences Level of acceptance Communication and engagement processes
    • 11. Recommendations – Framing CCS • Perceptions of climate change differ from belief in climate change to scepticism and denialism. In contextualising CCS, consideration should be given to all perceptual positions and not focus on mitigation alone. • Discussions should include a clearly defined rationale behind the technology’s implementation and take into consideration relevant national and international policies that underpin CCS. • Comparison of energy options should be transparent and clearly communicated and include issues from the wider energy debate.
    • 12. Recommendations – Local context • CCS developments should take careful account of local context of potentially impacted communities in terms of social, cultural, economic and political characteristic . • Establish a baseline of background knowledge and awareness across affected communities to better understand information needs, minimise misunderstanding and avoid false expectations. • In order to pre-empt and prevent any unplanned issues, consideration should be given to local history and pre-existing concerns within a community, as well as the local, state and national overarching perspective.
    • 13. Recommendations – Trust • Identify trusted individuals, organisations and institutes within the community to ensure that those communicating messages on CCS are trusted. • It is important that advice and information provided to stakeholders is seen to be trusted, reliable, informative and is provided in such a way to provide sufficient time for assimilation. • To assist in smooth information transfer and feedback, consideration should be given to establishing a citizen’s advisory committee or some form of community participation group.
    • 14. Recommendations – Communication & engagement • Processes should target gaps in local knowledge around CCS that have been identified through baseline understanding of local communities • Project developers need to engage in meaningful dialogue with stakeholders and the public well in advance of project plans being finalised, making use of trusted advocates within different stakeholder groups. • Encouraged to use a wide variety of engagement processes and tools that promote open and transparent dialogue and help to establish effective relationships. • Experienced, high level communication/engagement resources should be embedded in a CCS project development team.
    • 15. Recommendations – Information • Information provided to stakeholders needs to be wide ranging (i.e. formal, informal, technical, simple), and delivered by a variety of reliable sources in order to develop trust and ensure stability of opinion. • Is to be balanced, of high quality, relevant, of minimal complexity, appropriately toned and readily accessible to a range of stakeholders. • Develop information delivery programs tailored to different audiences which could be delivered via educational institutions, and include curricula that addresses the wider context for CCS (climate change, energy options and potential mitigation solutions).
    • 16. Recommendations – Risk perception • To help minimise perceptions of risk, two-way communication processes that recognise individual risk perceptions and tailor responses are considered an essential component for allaying fears. • If risk perceptions are high, some flexibility in project plans which allow the public to influence the outcome can be helpful to minimise such risk perceptions. • Risk communication should include information that adequately addresses the multiple facets of risks associated with CCS including capture, transport, and storage • Risk communication personnel should be well trained to be aware of, recognise and be sensitive to the varying perspectives associated with risks surrounding CCS.
    • 17. Recommendations – Governance • Projects require clearly defined processes for communities and other key stakeholders to provide input into project decisions - helping to develop a partnership approach toward shared outcomes. • Legal and regulatory frameworks surrounding CCS need to be aligned across local, state and national contexts, to reduce conflict between different levels of government, and minimise the erosion of public confidence in the project. • A shared vision across project funders, development teams and within the teams themselves helps to create a unified vision for the need for the project.
    • 18. How it fits together = Local context Framing CCS Information Governance Trust Risk perception External influences Level of acceptance Communication and engagement processes
    • 19. To summarise: • It is not rocket science • There is a need for mutual respect • Time and flexibility is essential • Acknowledge what has happened in the past • Previous demonstrations will ultimately help build confidence 20
    • 20. Peta Ashworth t +61 409 929 981 e peta@petaashworth.com Dr Anne-Maree Dowd t +61 7 3327 4468 e anne-maree.dowd@csiro.au w www.csiro.au ENERGY TRANSFORMED FLAGSHIP Thank you
    • 21. QUESTIONS / DISCUSSION Please submit your questions in English directly into the GoToWebinar control panel. The webinar will start shortly.
    • 22. Please submit any feedback to: webinar@globalccsinstitute.com Report available from: www.globalccsinstitute.com/publications/synthesis-ccs- social-research-reflections-and-current-state-play-2013

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