Over the last few month, the phrase “Responsible Innovation” has been booming on scientific social media. It has emerged from Corporate Social Responsibility as a topic that researches the effect and consequences of innovation on the long term. This could be technological effects, antropological effects or ethical effects. The fundament of this research topic lies in the Collingridge Dilemma: The Collingridge dilemma is a methodological quandary in which efforts to control technology development face [&hellip
- The 3 Phases of Responsible Innovation
- What is Open Innovation?
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One of the products that we have been supporting recently, the Innovation Management Game, has been nominated by Accenture for the Accenture Innovation Awards 2013. According to the website of Accenture: The Innovation Management Game is a ‘serious game for serious professionals’: a business simulation in which different teams compete with and against each other to build an innovative corporation. The Innovation Management Game shows the players that leading an innovative organisation always [&hellip
Based on the rankings of the SSRN database, we are able to create a ranking of the best – most downloaded – Open Innovation and related topics articles that have been published in 2013 so far. Therefore, this is a list of brand new theories, recent case studies, preliminary results and pioneering research. The Theory of Crowd Capital; Prpic, J., & Shukla, P. Abstract: We are seeing more and more organizations [&hellip
Recently, a new article about the “The Golden Circle of Innovation” has been published in the SSRN. It provides an interesting way of combining Simon Sinek’s Golden Circle and some traditional literature on innovation science into the ‘Golden Circle of Innovation’. Important notice: the full article can be downloaded freely from the SSRN database: The Golden Circle of Innovation: what companies can learn from NGOs when it comes to innovation. [&hellip
The results of the 2013 study of innovation in the European Union have been published. The most innovative countries are still Germany, Finland, Sweden and Denmark. However, the gap between these so-called ‘innovation leaders’ and the innovation followers, such as the Netherlands and Luxembourg is growing. Or, as stated by the European Commission: Innovation performance in the EU has improved year on year in spite of the continuing economic crisis, [&hellip