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Peter Karnøe, from the Department of Planning and Development, Aalborg University, will give a talk on competing electricity market designs and implications for governance and agency at the TIK Centre on December 14th.
This PhD course will look more closely at different aspects of how public research contributes to innovation and the broader societal impacts of investment in scientific knowledge.
TIK partners with Centre Universitaire de Norvège à Paris (CUNP) for a PhD seminar in Paris October 2017.
Fabian Muniesa, from the Centre de Sociologie de l'Innovation, Ecole des Mines de Paris, will give a talk on the political vernaculars of value creation at the TIK Centre on September 22nd.
Professor Adrian Smith and Dr. Cian O'Donovan from the University of Sussex, SPRU, will give a talk on the appropriation of digital design and fabrication technologies in non-industrial settings at the TIK centre on September 6th.
Professor Antonio Botelho will give a talk about Brazilian innovation policy at the TIK centre on May 23rd.
Do e-health apps and self tracking lead to better health? This seminar tackles the ethical concerns of using such apps and devices.
Professor Gary Herrigel from the University of Chicago will talk about the process of Chinese manufacturing upgrading and how this process, a historical success, has involved a transformation and industrial learning Dynamics.
FNI, NIFU and TIK invite to a seminar on the EU Bioeconomy Strategy and EU biofuels policies. How have these policies developed over time? Who are the main policy actors and what are the main conflicts and challenges ahead? How do these EU policies play into the Norwegian Government’s recently adopted Bioeconomy Strategy?
Tomas Kåberger is professor in Energy and Environment at Chalmers Unviersity.
Florian Kern from SPRU will give a talk about the issue of the “protective space” for niche innovations. During his talk he’ll draw on 6 low carbon innovation case studies from the UK and Netherlands.
The sustainability transition: How can emerging industries draw on varied resources of established industries?
Thomas Lemke visits the Little Tools Project for a seminar on new materialism in social and political theory, discussing Jane Bennett's vitalist notion of 'enchanted materialism'.
Seminar With Andrew Stirling.
Working title of the thesis: Pursuing green growth: The role of innovation and policy. The case of East Asia
Professor Piergiuseppe Morone will talk about transitioning to a bio-based economy which involves more than just technological changes, but also big societal and institutional changes as much as the development of radically new technologies.
Dr Sarah Blacker will talk about how collaborative studies can enable the public to identify matters of concern and to participate in the research process in the case of contamination affecting Indigenous First Nations communities located near an oil extraction site in Canada.
Research impact – new frontiers and new approaches
John Dean from the University of Wollongong, Australia, will hold a seminar at TIK next Wednesday, 1 June, at 13.15.
On Monday the 30th and Tuesday the 31th of May a project workshop related to the Happy-ICT-project will the place at NUPI. This will be the first workshop under the auspices of the the ICT and happiness-project.
In his talk Professor Steve Woolgar will discuss the limits of the use of the slogan “It could be otherwise” in “hard cases” within STS by drawing on the case of Jimmy Savile.
Matthew Hull will talk about how a disjunct arrangement of the Indian state hiring a private corporation to run a call center to take emergency calls to the police, appears to be reshaping lines of authority and police practice.
Jens Plahte, Senior Advisor at the International Department at the Norwegian Institute of Public Health (Folkehelseinstituttet) and also a former Research Fellow at the TIK-Centre, will provide a brief introduction to the problem of antibiotic resistance and explain the challenges encountered in antibiotics innovation.
Professor Mats Fridlund will talk about how terrorism has shaped engineering research, more specifically on the existence of a ‘9/11-effect’ on Research.