A Journal of University-Industry-Government Innovation and Entrepreneurship
ISSN: 2197-1927
(electronic version)

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

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
Kazuhiro Nozawa
Success factors in cluster initiative management: mapping out the ‘big five’
Magnus Klofsten, Dzamila Bienkowska, Inessa Laur and Ingela Sölvell

Guest Editors:

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*


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 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 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