UNT Scholarly Works - 7 Matching Results
- Health Information on the Web and Consumers’ Perspectives on Health Professionals’ Responses to Information Exchange
- This article provides preliminary information on users' perceptions of the extent to which use of the Internet for health information impacts medical encounters.
- Sexual identity and risk behavior among men who have sex with men (MSM) in Accra, Ghana and Lomẻ, Togo
- This article studies the impact of homonegativity on risky sexual behavior among men who have sex with men (MSM) in Ghana and Togo (West Africa) using a mixed method approach.
- Christian Fundamentalists or Atheists: Who do Progressive Christians Like or Hate More?
- This article examines the propensity of theological, political, and/or denominational progressive Christians to have affinity or disaffinity towards Christian fundamentalists and atheists.
- Being an Informed Consumer of Health Information and Assessment of Electronic Health Literacy in a National Sample of Internet Users: Validity and Reliability of the e-HLS Instrument
- This article examines psychometric properties of a new electronic health literacy measure in a national sample of Internet users with specific attention to older users.
- Knowledge of Cervical Cancer Risk Factors Among Educated Women in Lomé, Togo: Half-Truths and Misconceptions
- This article assesses what Togolese educated women know about cervical cancer and the accuracy of their knowledge.
- ‘Forgotten and forgiven’? Calvinism and French Society
- This article identifies and addresses a curious and persisting omission in the sociological literature on Calvinism, as specifically expounded in sociological journals.
- Metaphoric Analysis of a Shipyard Union Dispute: Theory and Method in the Cultural Analysis of Collective Action
- This book chapter discusses the metaphoric analysis of a shipyard union dispute and the theory and method in the cultural analysis of collective action. Rather than treating grievances and political opportunities, given, and exogenous to organized movement groups, cultural analysts of social movements have recently focused on cognitive and linguistic processes by which factors relevant to collective behavior are themselves interpreted collectively.