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International Handbook on Responsible Innovation

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Uploaded by RRI Tools on 07 May 2019

Forthcoming July 2019: International Handbook on Responsible Innovation - A Global Resource. Edited by René von Schomberg, Directorate General for Research and Innovation, European Commission, Belgium and Guest Professor,Technical University Darmstadt, Germany and Jonathan Hankins, The Bassetti Foundation, Italy

The Handbook constitutes a global resource for the fast growing interdisciplinary research and policy communities addressing the challenge of driving innovation towards socially desirable outcomes. This book brings together well-known authors from the US, Europe, Asia and South-Africa who develop conceptual and regional perspectives on responsible innovation as well as exploring the prospects for further implementation of responsible innovation in emerging technological practices ranging from agriculture and medicine, to nanotechnology and robotics. The emphasis is on the socio-economic and normative dimensions of innovation including issues of social risk and sustainability.

CONTENTS

  1. Introduction | René von Schomberg and Jonathan Hankins
  2. Why Responsible Innovation? | René von Schomberg

Part I CONCEPTS UNDERPINNING RESPONSIBLE INNOVATION

Responsibility and Ethics

  1. Responsible Innovation: Process and Politics | Richard Owen and Mario Pansera
  2. Choosing Freedom: Ethical Governance for Responsible Research and Innovation | Robert Gianni
  3. Towards an Ethics-of-Ethics for Responsible Innovation | Vural Özdemir
  4. Working Responsibly Across Boundaries? Some Practical and Theoretical Lessons | Kjetil Rommetveit, Niels van Dijk, Kristrún Gunnarsdóttir, Kate O’Riordan, Serge Gutwirth, Roger Strand and Brian Wynne

Governance

  1. Understanding the Movement(s) for Responsible Innovation | Miles Brundage and David H. Guston
  2. Is Innovation Always Good for You? New Policy Challenges for Research and Innovation | Luc Soete
  3. First Steps in Understanding the Economic Principles of Responsible Research and Innovation | Miklós Lukovics, Benedek Nagy and Norbert Buzás
  4. Responsible Innovation in the Broader Innovation System. Reflections on Responsibility in Standardization, Assessment and Patenting Practices | Ellen-Marie Forsberg
  5. Dynamics of Responsible Innovation Constitution in European Union Research Policy: Tensions, Possibilities and Constraints | Hannot Rodriguez, Andoni Eizagirre and Andoni Ibarra
  6. The Ties that Bind- Collective Experimentation and Participatory Design as Paradigms for Responsible Innovation | Alfred Nordmann
  7. Enhancing Micro-foundations of Responsible Innovation: Integration of Social Sciences and Humanities with Research and Innovation Practices | Erik Fisher
  8. Responsible Innovation and Technology Assessment in Europe- Barriers and Opportunities for Establishing Structures and Principles of Democratic Science and Technology Policy | Leonard Hennen and Linda Nierling

Responsible Innovation in Organisations

  1. To what Extent Should the Perspective of Responsible Innovation Irrigate the Organization as a Whole? | Xavier Pavie
  2. From Participation to interruption: Toward an Ethics of Stakeholder Engagement, Participation and Partnership in Corporate Social Responsibility and Responsible Innovation | Vincent Blok

Part II RESPONSIBLE INNOVATION: BECOMING RESPONSIVE TO THE GLOBAL SOCIETAL CHALLENGES”

  1. Shared Space and Slow Science in Geoengineering Research | Jack Stilgoe
  2. Responsible Innovation and Healthy Ageing | Ellen H.M. Moors
  3. Responsible Innovation and Agricultural Sustainability: Lessons from Genetically Modified Crops | Phil Macnaghten
  4. Responsible Inclusive Innovation – Tackling Grand Challenges Globally | Doris Schroeder and David Kaplan

Part III EMBEDDING RESPONSIBLE INNOVATION IN EMERGING TECHNOLOGICAL PRACTICES

  1. Embedding Responsible Innovation in Emerging Technological Practices | Armin Grunwald
  2. From Technology Assessment to Responsible Research and Innovation in Synthetic Biology | Dirk Stemerding
  3. Responsible Innovation and Public Engagement: What we can Learn from the Case of Nanotechnology | Richard A.L. Jones
  4. Responsible Innovation in ICT: Challenges for Industry | Bernd Carsten Stahl, Elisabetta Borsella, Andrea Porcari and Elvio Mantovani
  5. Ethics Management and Responsible Research and Innovation in the Human Brain Project | Stephen Rainey, Bernd Stahl, Mark Shaw and Michael Reinsborough
  6. Grass-roots Case Studies in ‘Poiesis Intensive’ Responsible Innovation (PIRI) | Jonathan Hankins
  7. Robotics and Responsible Research and Innovation | Pericle Salvini, Erica Palmerini, and Bert-Jaap Koops

Part IV REGIONAL PRACTICES

  • Chinese Perspectives on Responsible Innovation | Zhao, Yandong and Liao Miao
  • Responsible Innovation: Constructing a Seaport in China | Wang Qian and Yan Ping
  • Indian Perspectives on Responsible Innovation and Frugal Innovation | Krishna Ravi Srinivas and Poonam Pandey
  • South-East European Perspectives | Norbert Buzás and Miklós Lukovics
  • Responsible Innovation in a Culture of Entrepreneurship – a US Perspective | Andrew D. Maynard and Elizabeth Garbee
  • Public Engagement as a Potential Responsible Research and Innovation Tool for Ensuring Inclusive Governance of Biotechnology Innovation in Low and Middle Income Countries | Pamela Andanda

Part V INTERVIEWS

  1. Interview with Piero Bassetti, President of Fondazione Giannino Bassetti | Sally Randles
  2. Interview with Robert Madelin, Ex -Director General and Advisor on Innovation (European Commission) | Jan Staman and René von Schomberg
  3. Interview with Rob van Leen, Chief Innovation Officer, Head of DSM Innovation Center and Member of the Executive Committee of DSM | Jan Staman

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CRITICAL ACCLAIM

‘After 75 years of unprecedentedly promiscuous commitment to untethered scientific and technological advance by the state and industry alike, humanity stands on the threshold of advances in human germline engineering, geoengineering of the Earth’s climate, quantum computing, and applications of artificial intelligence that will accelerate our technological capabilities well beyond any capacity to steer them toward greater human benefit and away from greater harm. Racing against this momentum and the trillions of dollars that support it have been a relatively small international community of visionary scholars and practitioners who cumulatively have developed the principles, concepts and tools for assuring the wise and socially accountable governance of technology: responsible innovation. These ideas are neither radical nor utopian; indeed, they are practicable and increasingly well-tested. The International Handbook of Responsible Innovation is thus a guidebook for a shift in stance toward collective accountability for the products and consequences of our own ingenuity.’
– Daniel Sarewitz, Arizona State University, US

‘Beyond its breadth and depth, what is most striking about this volume is how well it navigates between the theoretical and practical dimensions of responsible research and innovation (RRI). The volume thus mirrors RRI’s development as simultaneously a subject of ongoing research and a matter of active policymaking, both focused on the governance of science and technology. How should policymakers address the dual demand that the pace of innovation increase to enhance societal benefits, while also advancing deliberately to avoid harming society? This volume provides the latest answers from top RRI researchers and policymakers from around the world. Ranging over the history and theory of RRI, addressing ethics and RRI, detailing the economics underlying RRI, outlining current RRI policies, and looking to the future of RRI, this work will become a classic reference point in the field.’
– J. Britt Holbrook, New Jersey Institute of Technology, US

‘Already impressive in terms of its thematic scope, the diversity of approaches and its global aspiration, this landmark volume is, above all, testament to the coming of age of responsible innovation (RI) as a concept of practical relevance. It contains, amongst other things, illuminating discussions of the notion of responsibility, thought-provoking essays on key questions in RI, and insightful analyses of RI practices in a wide variety of contexts. The messages in bottles, released by the likes of Hans Jonas, John Ziman and the pioneers of the RI community, have obviously been found by many, and probably by many more than the pioneers themselves would have expected. Taken together, the contributions to this collection not only provide a perfect overview on the theory and practices of RI. They also show why RI is not a specialist or merely academic topic but relevant to anyone who cares about the future of our global society.’
– Christopher Coenen, Institute for Technology Assessment and Systems Analysis (ITAS), Germany

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