Schumpeter 3.0
91 views | +0 today
Follow
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

L'Innovation, Keynes et Schumpeter

Mes travaux sur l’innovation s’inscrivent dans la lignée de Joseph Schumpeter:   C’est la capacité à comprendre le dynamisme de l’innovation et d’en créer les conditions qui est à la base du dévelo...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

Financial bubbles, crises and the role of government in unleashing golden ages / Publications / FINNOV: Finance, Innovation & Growth

Financial bubbles, crises and the role of government in unleashing golden ages / Publications / FINNOV: Finance, Innovation & Growth | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from Surfing the Broadband Bit Stream
Scoop.it!

Using innovation and technology to stimulate your local economy | Guardian

Using innovation and technology to stimulate your local economy | Guardian | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it

 

One week before world leaders gather for the G8 Summit, Ashoka joins the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, the United Nations Development Programme, the United Nations Foundation, Mashable and the 92nd Street Y to launch G-Everyone, a day of dialogue that invites everyone to share their ideas on how to address global challenges. We asked two Ashoka fellows: How can innovation stimulate your local economy?

 

Ken Banks is an Ashoka fellow and founder of FrontlineSMS, Means of Exchange and Kiwanja.net. His most recent project, Means of Exchange, looks at how emerging, everyday technologies can be used to democratise opportunities for economic self-sufficiency, rebuild local community and promote a return to local resource use, leading us to a better, fairer, more locally connected world.

 

Click headline to read more--


Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

The Road to an Effective Innovation Diplomacy

The Road to an Effective Innovation Diplomacy | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it
The United States is still an enormous generator of innovation, from which other nations have long benefitted. But we now also have the opportunity to benefit from innovation taking place around the world.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from Schumpeter
Scoop.it!

Quelle est la capacité de la France à innover ?

Quelle est la capacité de la France à innover ? | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it

L’actualité se porte à nouveau sur le site PSA d’Aulnay et sa fermeture programmée en 2014. Les représentations syndicales bloquent les lignes de production et refusent l’idée de cette fermeture. Quand s’arque-bouter sur le passé hypothèque l’avenir.


Via Lockall, Cyril Garnier
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from real utopias
Scoop.it!

Eurocrisis: Steve Keen on Hyman Minsky and a debt jubilee (podcast)

Eurocrisis: Steve Keen on Hyman Minsky and a debt jubilee (podcast) | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it

Steve Keen is a professor in economics and finance at the University of Western Sydney. He classes himself as a post-Keynesian, criticizing neoclassical economics as inconsistent, unscientific and empirically unsupported. The major influences on Keen’s thinking about economics include John Maynard Keynes, Hyman Minsky, Piero Sraffa, Joseph Alois Schumpeter, and François Quesnay. He also gives credit to Marx for contributing to the “financial instability hypothesis” of Hyman Minsky.[1] His recent work mostly concentrates on mathematical modeling and simulation of financial instability. He is a Fellow at the Centre for Policy Development.


Via jean lievens
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

Financing Innovation: an Application of a Keynes-Schumpeter-Minsky Synthesis | Institute for New Economic Thinking (INET)

more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

Schumpeter 3.0

Schumpeter 3.0 | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it
L’évolution des modes d’innovation : De Schumpeter 1.0 à Schumpeter 3.0 Intervention faite dans le cycle MUTECOS   Si l’innovation fait aujourd’hui consensus comme élément clé d’une stratégie ...
Claude ROCHET's insight:

Au début du 20e siècle, Joseph Schumpeter met en avant le rôle de l’entrepreneur, défini par Nietzsche comme « le capital de l’esprit et de la volonté humaine ». L’entrepreneur est celui qui développe une idée à partir des perfectionnements de la mécanique puis de de la science avec l’entrée dans la seconde révolution industrielle fondée sur la chimie et l’électricité, pour créer des produits qui créent leur marché. C’est le mode Schumpeter 1.0.

L’économie de la II° révolution industrielle voit naître la grande entreprise qui transforme l’innovation en routine. Le mode Schumpeter 2.0 voit disparaitre le rôle héroïque de l’innovateur et l’innovation est intégrée au processus de production de masse. L’innovation est représentée comme un processus linéaire qui va du département R&D des grandes entreprises au marché.

 
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

Innovative intervention program improves life for rural women in India living with HIV/AIDS

A multidisciplinary team from the US and India found that an intervention program known as ASHA-LIFE significantly improved adherence to antiretroviral therapy, CD4+ t-cell levels, and nutritional outcomes for rural women living with HIV/AIDS in...
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

Why your users hate Agile development (and what you can do about it)

Why your users hate Agile development (and what you can do about it) | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it
What developers see as iterative and flexible, users see as disorganized and never-ending. Here's how some experienced developers have changed that perception.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Claude ROCHET
Scoop.it!

13 Steve Jobs Quotes for Creatives and Designers

Steve Jobs has been an inspiration to many creatives and designers throughout his career and beyond. This presentation is a simple tribute to that inspiration.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from Schumpeter
Scoop.it!

Contribution of Joseph A. Schumpeter to Economics

Contribution of Joseph A. Schumpeter to Economics | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it
Here you can find where to get Contribution of Joseph A. Schumpeter to Economics download. (#download Contribution of Joseph A.

Via Cyril Garnier
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from Gold and What Moves it.
Scoop.it!

The Ongoing Recovery from the Folly of Intellectuals

The Ongoing Recovery from the Folly of Intellectuals | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it

"I’ve often referred to a theory of business cycles that was first described by the Austrian Joseph Schumpeter, but amplified by contemporary American Thomas Sowell. Both are brilliant economists who have described in mathematical detail how free markets produce the most wealth and well-being for society, including for those at the lower end of the financial spectrum.

 

"It is their explanation for why things go wrong, however, that I find most illuminating. Both Schumpeter and Sowell write about “intellectuals” who have academic credentials of some sort but are lacking in knowledge that would make them particularly valuable to the market. Incapable of commanding significant wealth and status through voluntary market mechanisms, these intellectuals resent the wealth of more-successful people. As a result, they envy and resent the entire market system that has failed to reward them as they believe they deserve to be rewarded."

 


Via Hal
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from Peer2Politics
Scoop.it!

Beyond State Capitalism | On the Commons

Beyond State Capitalism | On the Commons | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it

In considering the essential problem of how to produce and distribute material wealth, virtually all of the great economists in Western history have ignored the significance of the commons — the shared resources of nature and society that people inherit, create and utilize. Despite sharp differences in concept and ideology, economic thinkers from Smith, Ricardo, and Marx to Keynes, Hayek, Mises and Schumpeter largely based their assumptions on the worldʼs seemingly unlimited resources and fossil fuels, their infinite potential for creating economic growth, adequate supplies of labor for developing them, and the evolving monoculture of state capitalism responsible for their provision and allocation.


Via jean lievens
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from Peer2Politics
Scoop.it!

System Innovation and a New ‘Great Transformation’: Re-embedding Economic Life in the Context of ‘De-Growth’

System Innovation and a New ‘Great Transformation’: Re-embedding Economic Life in the Context of ‘De-Growth’ | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it

In recent decades there has been a renewed interest in the social underpinning of economic life (Nee and Swedberg 2005), with debates focusing on phenomena such as embeddedness and the role of networks (Granovetter 1985), and the social-institutional dimensions of technical innovation (Schumpeter 1939, Nelson and Winter 1982, Lundvall 1992). During the same period, the perceived failure of non-market alternatives to capitalism has resulted in a burgeoning interest in ‘responsible capitalism’ and the possibility of socializing market forces for a variety of social and ecological ends. Social entrepreneurship and social enterprise are seen as increasingly significant vehicles for social change, innovating new types of organisation and legal forms. Such an interpretation both draws upon and lends credence to institutional-economic studies of innovation and sociological analyses of social capital.

 


Via jean lievens
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Claude ROCHET from Intelligence stratégique et économique
Scoop.it!

L’intelligence économique en colloque à Bercy

L’intelligence économique en colloque à Bercy | Schumpeter 3.0 | Scoop.it
Publié le 17 janvier 2012 par Entreprise Numérique Le colloque sur « l’Intelligence Economique au défi de la culture numérique », organisé en partenariat entre le CIGREF et le SCIE (Service de Coor...

Via Aurélie Thev'
more...
No comment yet.