Many emerging and developing economies follow a model of maximising ownership and base their innovation policies on European and US approaches. Do they have an opportunity to take a radical approach to intellectual property and if so, what could that look like and what would it mean for equitable and sustainable development?
- Elisabeth Eppinger (Freie Universität Berlin) on sustainable technology and innovation management.
- Kenneth Huang (National University of Singapore) [via teleconference] on firms’ innovation and IP strategies in the emerging economy of China and the interaction of uncertain IP conditions and open science strategies.
- Valeria Arza (CENIT) [via teleconference] on open collaborative practices for sustainability technologies.
- Victor Nzomo (Strathmore University Law School & Open African Innovation Research Partnership) [via teleconference] on approaches to IP in African hi-tech hubs.
Related Reading (optional - this meeting is a seminar rather than a reading group)
- Tietze, F., Eppinger, E., Sternkopf, J., & Vimalnath, P. (2017, June). IP strategies for sustainability. In Technology & Engineering Management Conference (TEMSCON), 2017 IEEE (pp. 173-178). IEEE.
- Eppinger, E., & Tinnemann, P. (2014). Technology Transfer of Publicly Funded Research Results from Academia to Industry: Societal Responsibilities?. In Responsible Innovation 1 (pp. 67-88). Springer, Dordrecht.
- Huang, K.G., X. Geng and H. Wang (2017). Institutional regime shift in intellectual property rights and innovation strategies of firms in China. Organization Science, 28(2): 355-377.
- Huang, K.G. (2017). Uncertain intellectual property conditions and knowledge appropriation strategies: Evidence from the genomics industry. Industrial and Corporate Change, 26(1): 41-71.
- van Zwanenberg, P., Fressoli, M., Arza, V., Smith, A., & Marin, A. (2017). Open and Collaborative Developments. [this was a reading group text in Michaelmas 2017]
- De Beer, J., Millar, P., Mwangi, J., Nzomo, V., & Rutenberg, I. (2016). A Framework for Assessing Technology Hubs in Africa. NYU J. Intell. Prop. & Ent. L., 6, 237. (alternative link)
CRASSH IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR EXTERNAL WEBSITES
Readings and links to the online papers and group annotations will be distributed by email, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org to sign up for the whole series or individual sessions.
It is strongly recommended that papers are read in advance of the meetings.
Open to all. No registration required
Part of Open Intellectual Property Models of Emerging Technologies and Implications for the Equitable Society Research Group Seminar Series
Administrative assistance: email@example.com