Advertisement

AI & SOCIETY

, Volume 15, Issue 3, pp 263–279 | Cite as

Globalisation and local innovation system: The implementation of government policies to the formation of science parks in Japan

  • Sang-Chul ParkEmail author
Article

Keywords

Artificial Intelligence Government Policy Innovation System Local Innovation Science Park 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Asheim, B.T. (1994). Industrial Districts, Inter-Firm Co-operation and Endogenous Technological Development: The Experience of Developed Countries. InTechnological Dynamism in Industrial Districts: An Alternative Approach to Industrialisation in Developing Countries? UNCTAD, United Nations, New York and Geneva, 91–142.Google Scholar
  2. Asheim, B.T. (1997). Learning Regions in a Globalised World Economy: Towards a New Competitive Advantage of Industrial Districts? In Taylor, M. and Conti, S. (eds)Interdependent and Uneven Development. Ashgate, Aldershot, UK, 143–176.Google Scholar
  3. Bartholomew, J.R. (1989). The Formation of Science in Japan: Building a Research Tradition. Yale University Press, New Haven, CT.Google Scholar
  4. Brinkman, W., Oxender, D., Colwell, R. et al. (1988). JTECH Panel Report on the Japanese Exploratory Research for Advanced Technology (ERATO) Program I. National Science Foundation, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
  5. Castells, M. and Hall, P. (1994). Technopoles of the World: The Making of 21st Century Industrial Complexes. Routledge, London.Google Scholar
  6. Cavasin, N. (1999). Japanese and South Korean National Territorial Development: An Evaluation of High-Technology Complexes,Zeitschrift fur Wirtschaftsgeographie.43(2). 90–103.Google Scholar
  7. Dearing, J. (1995). Growing a Japanese Science City. Routledge, London.Google Scholar
  8. Deyda, H. (1995). Forschungspolitik in Japan. In Foljanty-Jost, G. and Tharanhardt A.-M. (eds)Der schlangke japanische Staat. Leske & Budrich, Opladen.Google Scholar
  9. Felsenstein, D. (1994). Book Review Essay on Massey, D. et al, High Tech Fantasies,Economic Geography.70(1). 72–75.Google Scholar
  10. Gerschenkron, A. (1962). Economic Backwardness in Historical Perspective. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
  11. Glasmeier, A.K. (1988). The Japanese Technopolis Program: High-Tech Development Strategy or Industrial Policy in Disguise?International Journal of Urban and Regional Research.12. 268–284.Google Scholar
  12. Itoh, T. (1998). View: The Japanese Technopolis. Nihon Hyoronsha, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  13. Japan Information Centre for Science and Technology (JICST) (1996). Tsukuba Science City, Annual Report 95/96. JICST, Tsukuba.Google Scholar
  14. Japan Industrial Location Centre (JILC) (1997). Present Circumstances of Regional Development in Japan. JILC, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  15. Japan Regional Development Corporation (JRDC) (1997). Overview of Japan's Regional Development Policies. JRDC, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  16. Kansai Research Institute (KRI) (1998). Kansai Science City. KRI, Kyoto.Google Scholar
  17. Lundvall, B.-A. and Johnson, B. (1994). The Learning Economy,Journal of Industrial Studies.1(2). 23–42.Google Scholar
  18. Masser, I. (1990). Technology and Regional Development Policy: A Review of Japanese Technopolis Program,Regional Studies.24(2). 41–53.Google Scholar
  19. Massey, D., Quintas, P. and Wield, D. (1992). High Tech Fantasies, Science Parks in Society, Science and Space. Routledge, London.Google Scholar
  20. Masuda, S. (1990). The Present Situation of Japanese Science Parks. Tokyo Institute of Technology, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  21. Masuda, S. (1991). The Facilities of Centers in Japanese Science Parks. Tokyo Institute of Technology, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  22. Masuda, S. (1998). The Present Situation of Japanese Science Parks. Tokyo Institute of Technology, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  23. National Institute of Science and Technology Policy (NISTEP) (1999). A Study on Promotion of the Regional Science and Technology. NISTEP, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  24. Park, S.-C. (1997). The Technopolis Plan in Japanese Industrial Policy. Vasabokbinderi, Gothenburg.Google Scholar
  25. Park, S.-C. (1999a). The Comparative Role of High-Tech-Oriented Public Institutions and Private Companies in Tsukuba Science City,AI & Society.13(4). 1–11.Google Scholar
  26. Park, S.-C. (1999b). Industrial Policy and Regional Development: A Diachronic Comparison of Japanese and South Korean Economic Strategies. In Nagel, P. (ed.)Handbook of Global Economic Policy. Marcel Dekker, New York, 111–130.Google Scholar
  27. Sato, A.J. (1988). Formation of Tokyo Megatechnopolis: Mechanism of Concentration in the Tokyo's Pole. Association of Japanese Economy Survey, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  28. Science and Technology Agency (STA) (1998a). Annual Report on the Promotion of Science and Technology: In an Era of Change. STA, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  29. Science and Technology Agency (STA) (1998b). Annual Report on the Promotion of Science and Technology 1998. STA, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  30. Science and Technology Agency (STA) (1998c). NISTEP. STA, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  31. Science and Technology Agency (STA) (1999). Its Roles and Activities. STA, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  32. Smith, K. (1994). New Directions in Research and Technology Policy: Identifying the Key Issues, STEP Report, No. 1. The STEP group, Oslo.Google Scholar
  33. Takeuchi, A. (1999). The Revitalization of the Tokyo Bay Area and the Formation of a New Industrial Complex. In 1999 IGU Israel Conference.Google Scholar
  34. Tanaka, T. (1996). Regional Economies of Technopolis. Koyoshobo, Tokyo.Google Scholar
  35. Tatsuno, S. (1986). The Technopolis Strategy: Japan High-Technology and the Control of the Twenty-first Century. New York.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag London Limited 2001

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Nippon Institute of TechnologyJapan
  2. 2.Centre for East and Southeast Asian StudiesGothenburg UniversitySweden

Personalised recommendations