Edited by Dagmar Simon, Stefan Kuhlmann, Julia Stamm and Weert Canzler
This Handbook assembles state-of-the-art insights into the co-evolutionary and precarious relations between science and public policy. Beyond this, it also offers a fresh outlook on emerging challenges for science (including technology and innovation) in changing societies, and related policy requirements, as well as the challenges for public policy in view of science-driven economic, societal, and cultural changes. In short, this book deals with science as a policy-triggered project as well as public policy as a science-driven venture.
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- Handbook on Science and Public Policy
- Introduction: Science and public policy - relations in flux
- Chapter 1: Next generation science policy and Grand Challenges
- Chapter 2: Responsible Innovation and Responsible Research and Innovation
- Chapter 3: Normative answers - epistemic questions. Updating the science-society contract
- Chapter 4: Re-making the modern constitution: the case for an observatory on public engagement practices
- Chapter 5: Global science for global challenges
- Chapter 6: The current state of the art of science diplomacy
- Chapter 7: Bringing the rules back in. Peer review, bureaucracy and the reform of science governance in France (1960-2010)
- Chapter 8: U.S. scientific collaboration on research and policy: the necessity of global engagement
- Chapter 9: Australian science policy: funding, focus and failings
- Chapter 10: Innovation and the marginalization of research
- Chapter 11: Changing science policies, authority relationships and innovations in public science systems
- Chapter 12: Higher education developments and the effects on science
- Chapter 13: New forms of policy expertise
- Chapter 14: Innovation, excellence and reputation: the persistence of the German science system
- Chapter 15: Gender in European research policy
- Chapter 16: Processing issues in science policy: emerging epistemic regimes
- Chapter 17: Changing science-society relations in the digital age: the citizen science movement and its broader implications
- Chapter 18: Triple Helix: a universal innovation model?
- Chapter 19: Interdisciplinarity put to test: science policy rhetoric vs scientific practice - the case of integrating the social sciences and humanities in Horizon 2020
- Chapter 20: Changes in European research and innovation governance: coordination effects and membership effects
- Chapter 21: How can governance change research content? Linking science policy studies to the sociology of science
- Chapter 22: The changing governance of research systems. Agencification and organizational differentiation in research funding organizations
- Chapter 23: Globalization and the rise of rankings
- Chapter 24: Assessing the broader impacts of publicly funded research
- Chapter 25: Why science and innovation policy needs Science and Technology Studies?
- Chapter 26: The future of science policy and innovation studies: some challenges and the factors underlying them
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