By Thomas Kaiserfeld
Past Innovation counter weighs the current innovation monomania by means of broadening our wondering technological and institutional switch. it's performed by way of a multidisciplinary overview of the commonest principles in regards to the dynamics among know-how and associations.
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Additional resources for Beyond Innovation: Technology, Institution and Change as Categories for Social Analysis
154. , Wolfgang Streeck & Kathleen Thelen (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005), 3–39, p. 9. Manuel Castells, The Information Age: Economy, Society and Culture, 3 vols. (Oxford: Blackwell, 1996–1998). Clarence E. Ayres, The Theory of Economic Progress; Warren J. Samuels, “Technology Vis-à-Vis Institutions in the JEI: A Suggested Interpretation”, Journal of Economic Issues 11:4 (1977), 871–895. 0004 Technology, Institution and Change For a different view of cars as efficient personal transport, see: Ivan Illich, Energy and Equity, World Perspectives 49 (New York: Harper & Row, 1974), 15–19.
Evolutionary economics is a collective term for a strand of institutional theories that further develops the metaphor of natural selection applied to markets. The central idea is to neglect individual behaviour and instead stress selection on different entities such as routines or social groups and in this way make technology theoretically endogenous. This means that technological change is brought into the theory rather than being an external force that influences institutions without itself being understood.
This becomes even more evident as the boundaries of markets are stretched in order to also include education policies as well as employment patterns. A number of national alternatives surface: German cartels, French central state planning, Japanese state–industry collaboration and Scandinavian capital–labour cooperation. 0005 Beyond Innovation The market concept can thus easily be broadened and many attempts have indeed been presented to generalize interaction between actors beyond transactions of goods and service, production and consumption.