From this transcript, the most surprising bit of information I learned is the concept of attribution methodology used to study the impact of climate change on the Northwest Pacific bark beetle. The attribution methodology is a process of determining whether climate change is making extreme weather events such as heat waves, floods, and droughts more frequent or severe, and thus affecting ecosystems and human societies. In this case, the researchers used the methodology to attribute the impact of climate change on the prevalence, behavior, and range of the bark beetle, which is a serious pest that affects the health of forests and has significant economic impacts. This information highlights the interconnectedness of climate change impacts and the need to study their attribution to develop effective strategies to mitigate their effects.If I were to conduct the interview, I would be interested in delving deeper into the limitations of drawing conclusions from the quantitative data on the socioeconomic effects of climate change. I know that data can sometimes be skewed and distorted. David Wallom also mentioned that high level societal change is needed in order to have a large effect in combatting climate change and peoples' small actions such as turning off the lights or buying an electric car have a minuscule impact. However, can these small changes still have an impact if they are implemented on a larger scale. I am wondering this, because high level policy change can be very difficult to implement on a national scale as well in local governments.