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Bart Verspagen

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Jerry Courvisanos and Bart Verspagen

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Jan Fagerberg and Bart Verspagen

The scholarly literature in innovation was for a long time not very voluminous. But as shown in the paper, this is now rapidly changing. New journals, professional associations and organizational units within universities focusing on innovation have also been formed. This paper explores the cognitive and organizational characteristics of this emerging field of social science and considers its prospects and challenges. The research reported in this paper is based on a web-surbey in which more than one thousand scholars worldwide took part.

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Jan Fagerberg and Bart Verspagen

The European economy is currently in a slump, the worst since the 1930s, with high unemployment and deteriorating welfare conditions for exposed segments of the population in several European countries, espcially in the Southern parts of the continent. Although this is often seen as a consequence of the financial crisis that hit the capitalist world in 2007-8 this is only part of the story.

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Kristine Farla, Francesca Guadagno and Bart Verspagen

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Jan Fagerberg, Martin Srholec and Bart Verspagen

Innovation is often seen as carried out by highly educated labour in R & D intensive companes with strong ties to leading centers of excellence in the scientific world. Seen from this angle innovation is a typical "first world" activity. There is, however, another way to look at innovation that goes significantly beyond this high-tech picture.

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Christoph Meister, Bart Verspagen and Guntram B. Wolff

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Alessandro Nuvolari, Bart Verspagen and Nick von Tunzelmann

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Jan Fagerberg, David C. Mowery and Bart Verspagen

This paper analyses the co-evolution of science, technolgy and innovation policy and industrial structure in a small, open resource-based economy (Norway) The contributions of the paper are threefold. First, it develops an evolutionary and historically oriented approach to the study of the development of these policies that may have wide applicability. Second, it focuses on a particular type of innovation, innovation in resource-based activities, that differs in many respects from the more commonly studied case of innovation in 'high-tech' industries. Third, the paper advances our understanding of the roles played by institutions and politics in innovation.