Universities Specificities and the Emergence of a Global Model of University: how to Manage These Contradictory Realities

  • Chantale Mailhot
  • Véronique Schaeffer


Global Model OECD Country Knowledge Creation Science Policy Private Funding 
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.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

12.6 References

  1. Branscomb LM; Kodama F; Florida R (eds.) (1999) Industrializing knowledge: University-industry linkages in Japan and the United States. The MIT Press, Cambridge, MA.Google Scholar
  2. Callon M, Larédo P and Mustar P (1995) Gestion stratégique de la recherche et de la technologic. L’évaluation des programmes. Economica, Paris.Google Scholar
  3. Caraça J (2002) Introductory note: Should universities be concerned with teaching or with learning? In: Conceicao P, Gibson DV, Heitor MV, Sirilli G, and Veloso F (eds.) Knowledge for inclusive development, Quorum Books, New York, pp. 31–34.Google Scholar
  4. Chesnay F (1993) The French national system of innovation. In: Nelson RR (ed.) National innovation systems: a comparative analysis. Oxford University Press, Oxford, pp. 192–229.Google Scholar
  5. Cohen WM, Levinthal DA (1990) Absorbtive capacity: a new perspective on learning and innovation. Administrative Science Quarterly 35(1): 128.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Conceiçao P and Heitor M (1999) “On the role of university in the knowledge economy” in Science and Public Policy, 26(1):37–51.Google Scholar
  7. Conceiçao P and Heitor M (2001) Universities in the learning economy: balancing institutional integrity with organizational diversity. In: Archibugi D and Lundvall B-A (eds.) The globalizing learning economy. Oxford University Press, Oxford, pp. 83–96.Google Scholar
  8. David PA, Mowery DC and Steinmueller WE (1994) University-industry research collaborations: managing missions in conflict. Unpublished paper prepared for presentation to the Conference on University Goals, Institutional Mechanisms, and the Industrial Transferability of Research, Center for Economic Policy Research, Stanford University, Stanford, 18–20 March.Google Scholar
  9. Cozzen SE, Healey P, Rip A and Ziman J (1990) The research system in transition. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Amsterdam.Google Scholar
  10. Etzkowitz H (1996) Conflicts of interest and commitment in academic science in the United-states. Minerva 34: 259–277.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Etzkowitz H, Webster A, Gebhardt C and Terra BRC (2000) The future of the university and the university of the future: evolution of ivory tower to entrepreneurial paradigm. Research Policy 29(2): 313–330.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Etzkowitz H, Webster A and Healey P (1998) Capitalizing knowledge. New intersections of industry and academia. State University of New York Press, New York.Google Scholar
  13. Etzkowitz H and Leydesdorff L (2000) The dynamics of Innovation: from national systems and “Mode 22” to a Triple Helix of university-industry-government relations. Research Policy 29(2): 109–124.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Etzkowitz H and Leydesdorff L (eds.) (1997) University in the global knowledge economy: A triple helix of academic-industry-government relations. Cassell, London.Google Scholar
  15. Faulkner W and Senker J (1995) Knowledge frontiers Oxford University Press, Oxford.Google Scholar
  16. Feller I (1990) University as engines of economic development: They think they can Research Policy 19: 335–348.Google Scholar
  17. Gibbons M, Limoges C, Nowotny H, Schwartzman S, Scott P and Trow M (1994) The new production of knowledge. The dynamics of science and research in contemporary societies. Sage Publications, London.Google Scholar
  18. Grossetti M and Losego P (2003) La territorialisation de l’enseignement supérieur et de la recherche, France, Espagne et Portugal. L’Harmattan, Paris.Google Scholar
  19. Gulbrandsen M and Etzkowitz H (1999) Convergence between Europe and America: The transition from industrial to innovation policy. Journal of Technology Transfer 24: 223–233.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Guston D and Keniston K (1994) The fragile contract: university science and federal government. MIT Press, Cambridge MA and London.Google Scholar
  21. Hagstrom SB (1983) Cooperation and conflicts in industry-university relations. Stanford University, Research Papers.Google Scholar
  22. Hamdouch A and Depret MH (2001) La nouvelle économie industrielle de la pharmacie. BioCampus, Editions Scientifiques et Médical, Elsevier.Google Scholar
  23. Ingham M (1994) L’apprentissage organisationnel dans les coopérations. Revue Francaise de Gestion Janvier-février: 105–121.Google Scholar
  24. Johnson B and Lundvall B-A (1992) Closing the institutional gap. Revue d’Economie Industrielle Numéro Spécial, 59: 111–131.Google Scholar
  25. Lee Yong (1996) Technology transfer and the research university: a search for the boundaries of university-industry collaboration. Research Policy 25(6): 843–863.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Lundvall BA (1988) Innovation as an interactive process: from user-producer interaction to the national systems of innovation. In: Dosi G, Freeman C, Nelson R, Silverberg G and Soete L (eds.) Technical change and economic theory. Pinters Publishers, London and New York, pp. 349–369.Google Scholar
  27. Lundvall B-A (2002) The university in the learning economy. Presentation on the Future role of Universities, Strasbourg, 26 April.Google Scholar
  28. Milot P (2003) La reconfiguration des universités selon l’OCDE. Économie du savoir et politique de 1’innovation. Actes de la recherche en sciences sociales 148(,juin):70.Google Scholar
  29. Mowery DC, Oxley JE and Silverman BS (1995) Firm capabilities, technological complementarity and interfirm cooperation. Conference on “Technology and the Theory of the Firm”, University of Reading, May 14–16.Google Scholar
  30. Rip A (2002) Regional innovation systems and the advent of strategic science. Journal of Technology Transfer 27: 123–131.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Roberts EB and, Berry CA (1985) Entering new businesses: selecting strategies for success. Sloan Management Review 26(3): 3–18.Google Scholar
  32. Rosenberg N (2002) Knowledge and innovation for economic development: Should universities be economic institutions? In: Conceiçao P, Gibson DV, Heitor MV, Sirilli G and Veloso F (eds.) Knowledge for inclusive development. Quorum Books, New York, pp. 35–47.Google Scholar
  33. Salomon J-J (1977) Science policy studies and the development of science policy. In: Spiegel-Rösing I and De Solla Price D (eds.), Science, technology and society: a cross-disciplinary perspective, Sage, London, p. 43–70.Google Scholar
  34. Stankiewicz R (1986) Academics and entrepreneurs. Developing university-industry relations. Frances Pinter, London.Google Scholar
  35. STI Review (1998) Special Issue on “Public/Private Partnerships in Science and Technology” 23(2)Google Scholar
  36. Teece DJ (1988) Capturing value from technological innovation: integration, strategic partnering, and licensing decisions interfaces. Linthicum 18(3): 46–62.Google Scholar
  37. Teece DJ (1986) Profiting from technological innovation: implications for integration, collaboration, licensing and public policy Research Policy 15(6): 285–306CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Vavakova B (1998) The new social contract between governments, universities and society: Has the old one failed? Minerva 36: 209–228.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Wouters P, Elzinga A and Nelis A (2002) Contentious science-discussing the politics of science. EASST Review 21(3/4): pp. 3–5.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Chantale Mailhot
    • 1
  • Véronique Schaeffer
    • 2
  1. 1.HECMontréal
  2. 2.BETAStrasbourg

Personalised recommendations