TRIPLE HELIX JOURNAL
A Journal of University-Industry-Government Innovation and Entrepreneurship
PUBLISHED: JANUARY-FEBRUARY 2015
China’s innovation financing system: Triple Helix policy perspectives Jarunee Wonglimpiyarat, Pravit Khaemasunun
Start-up research universities, high aspirations in a complex reality: a Russian start-up university case analysis
using stakeholder value analysis and system dynamics modelling Raafat M Zaini, Dmitriy E Lyan, Eric Rebentisch
The role of the state in the entrepreneurship ecosystem: insights from Germany Georg Fuerlinger, Ulrich Fandl, Thomas Funke
University-business-government collaboration: from institutes to platforms and ecosystems Göte S Nyman
Making a humanities town: knowledge-infused clusters, civic entrepreneurship and civil society in local innovation systems Henry Etzkowitz
A SPECIAL ISSUE OF INDUSTRY AND HIGHER EDUCATION
Building Inter-organizational Synergies in the Regional Triple Helix
Volume 29, no 1, February 2015
‘The aim of Triple Helix policy is to create a kind of entrepreneurial regional “DNA”, unique to the regional context and with the capacity to encourage new combinations (“mutations”) that can lead to the development of new industries. […] Each of the papers we have assembled in this special issue has its own perspective on this issue of how entrepreneurialism and innovativeness can become part of a place’s “DNA”, so that people and organizations are unconsciously guided to embrace more collaborative and synergetic behaviours.’ (Paul Benneworth, Helen Lawton Smith, and Sharmistha Bagchi-Sen, Introduction to the Special Issue.)
Introduction – free online
Paul Benneworth, Helen Lawton Smith and Sharmistha Bagchi-Sen
Beyond ‘town and gown’: the role of the university in small and medium-sized cities
Michela Lazzeroni and Andrea Piccaluga
University-industry collaboration in a Triple Helix setting on a US medical campus
Chang Ho Lee, Sharmistha Bagchi-Sen and Jessie Poon
Regional Triple Helix and the contextualization of regional policy: a comparative analysis of three regions in Japan
Success factors in cluster initiative management: mapping out the ‘big five’
Magnus Klofsten, Dzamila Bienkowska, Inessa Laur and Ingela Sölvell
Paul Benneworth is with the Centre for Higher Education Policy Studies, University of Twente, PO Box 217, 7500 AE Enschede, The Netherlands.
E-mail: *email address protected*.
Helen Lawton Smith is with Birkbeck, University of London, Malet Street, London WC1E 7HX, UK.
E-mail: *email address protected*.
Sharmistha Bagchi-Sen is with the Department of Geography, University at Buffalo-SUNY, Buffalo, NY 14261, USA.
E-mail:*email address protected*
THA MEMBERS PUBLICATIONS
Ying Y E, Loet Leydesdorff, Yishan WU: (2014) 三 螺旋模型及其量化分析方法研讨 (A Discussed Study on the Triple Helix with its Quantitative Analysis Method). China Soft Science, Issue 11; 131-139, at http://caod.oriprobe.com/articles/43668102/A_Discussed_ Study_on_the_Triple_Helix_with_ Its_ Quantitative_Analysis_M.htm
David Audretsch, Devrim Göktepe-Hultén: (2015) University Patenting in Europe: does faculty ownership of intellectual property impede university technology transfer? In The Chicago Handbook of University Technology Transfer and Academic Entrepreneurship, eds Albert N Link, Donald S Siegel, Mike Wright, University of Chicago Press, January 2015.
Loet Leydesdorff: (2015) How Synergies in University-Industry-Government Relations can Shape Innovation Systems.
Theory Talk #68, March 11 2015; at www.theory-talks.org/ 2015/03/theory-talk-68.html:
The relationship between technological innovation processes and the nation state remains a challenge for the discipline of International Relations. Non-linear and multi-directional characteristics of knowledge production, and the diffusive nature of knowledge itself, limit the general ability of governments to influence and steer innovation processes. Loet Leydesdorff, THA Vice-President, advances the framework of the “Triple Helix” that disaggregates national innovation systems into