PL EN


Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
2018 | nr 2, cz. 1 | 52--64
Tytuł artykułu

Moving Beyond the 'Black Box' Approach to Public Interventions Promoting Research, Development and Innovation : the Concept of Behavioural Additionality

Autorzy
Treść / Zawartość
Warianty tytułu
Otwieranie "czarnej skrzynki" interwencji publicznych na rzecz badań, rozwoju i innowacji : koncepcja efektu dodatkowości behawioralnej
Języki publikacji
EN
Abstrakty
Ewaluacja działań publicznych zwykle koncentruje się na wkładzie i wynikach danej interwencji (stosuje zatem podejście "czarnej skrzynki"); tymczasem doświadczenie interwencji publicznej wpływa także na głębsze zmiany przedsiębiorców będących jej beneficjentami. Stąd, do teorii i praktyki ewaluacyjnej wprowadzono trzeci wymiar dodatkowości interwencji publicznych - dodatkowość behawioralną (behavioural additionality). Uwzględnia ona zmiany w zachowaniu grupy docelowej zachodzące pod wpływem działania interwencji publicznej. Chociaż sama idea odkrywania mechanizmu zmiany, tj. jak instrumenty polityki publicznej wpływają na zachowania podmiotów systemu innowacji, wydaje się bardzo interesującym obszarem dociekań dla naukowców i praktyków, stanowi ona spore wyzwanie. Niniejszy artykuł ma na celu wskazanie, jak dodatkowość behawioralna jest definiowana w odniesieniu do instrumentów polityki publicznej na rzecz badań, rozwoju i innowacji (BRI), gdzie ten termin został ukuty, jak można ją mierzyć i co mówią wyniki badań empirycznych w tej dziedzinie. Wykorzystano do tego metodę ilościowego systematycznego przeglądu literatury. Analizie poddano trzydzieści osiem opracowań naukowych, które wyraźnie deklarują badanie dodatkowości behawioralnej instrumentów polityki publicznej na rzecz BRI i stanowią oryginalne prace badawcze, w których dodatkowość behawioralna jest badana empirycznie. W ten sposób ustalono stan wiedzy w tej dziedzinie i kierunki dalszych badań, m.in. zidentyfikowano siedem różnych ujęć dodatkowości behawioralnej, które oddają wielowymiarowość badanego konceptu. (abstrakt oryginalny)
EN
Traditional evaluations of public policy actions focus on the input and output side of the intervention (i.e. assume the so-called 'black box' approach), whereas the experience of public intervention also affects deeper changes of the recipient companies. Thus, a third dimension of additionality has been introduced to the evaluation theory and practice - the 'behavioural additionality'. It takes account of the difference in behaviour of a target population owing to a public intervention. Although the idea to evaluate how public policy interventions affect behaviour of the actors of the innovation system appears to be a very compelling line of inquiry for scholars and practitioners alike, it gives rise to many practical difficulties. This paper investigates how behavioural additionality is defined and measured as well as what are the empirical findings on behavioural additionality in the literature on evaluation of public policy instruments in the field of research, development and innovation (RDI), where this term has been coined. To this end, a quantitative systematic literature review has been conducted. Thirty-eight scientific papers which explicitly acknowledge assessing behavioural additionality in reference to RDI policy instruments, and represent original research papers in which behavioural additionality is approached empirically, have been analysed revealing the current state in the field and directions for further research. Seven different conceptualisations of the term have been identified which reflect a multidimensional nature of the concept. (original abstract)
Rocznik
Numer
Strony
52--64
Opis fizyczny
Twórcy
  • Poznan University of Technology
Bibliografia
  • Aschhoff, B., Fier, A. and Löhlein, H. (2006). Detecting Behavioural Additionality. An Empirical Study on the Impact of Public R&D Funding on Firms' Cooperative Behaviour in Germany. ZEW Discussion Paper 06-037.
  • Autio, E., Gustaffson, R. and Kanninen, S. (2008). First- and second-order additionality and learning outcomes in collaborative R&D programs. Research Policy, 37, 59-76.
  • Breschi, S., Cassi, L., Malerba, F. and Vonortas, N. (2009). Networked research: European policy intervention in ICTs. Technology Analysis and Strategic Management, 21(7), 833-857.
  • Cerulli, G., Gabriele, R. and Potì, B. (2016). The role of firm R&D effort and collaboration as mediating drivers of innovation policy effectiveness. Industry and Innovation, 23(5), 426-447.
  • Chapman, G. and Hewitt-Dundas, N. (2018). The effect of public support on senior manager attitudes to innovation. Technovation, 69, 28-39.
  • Chávez S. (2011). Behavioural additionality in the context of regional innovation policy in Spain. Innovation Organization & Management, 13(1), 95-110.
  • Clarysse B., Bilsen, V. and Steurs, G. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of the R&D Subsidies Programme of IWT-Flanders (Belgium). In: OECD (ed.). Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 91-114). OECD Publishing.
  • Clarysse, B., Wright, M. and Mustar, P. (2009). Behavioural additionality of R&D subsidies: A learning perspective. Research Policy, 38(10), 1517-1533.
  • Cunningham P. and Gök, A. (2016). A The Impact of Innovation Policy Schemes for Collaboration. In: J. Edler, P. Cunningham, A. Gök and P. Shapira (eds.), Handbook of Innovation Policy Impact. (pp. 239-278). Edward Elgar Publishing.
  • Cunningham, P., Gök, A. and Larédo, P. (2016). The Impact of Direct Support to R&D and Innovation in Firms. In: J. Edler, P. Cunningham, A. Gök and P. Shapira (eds.), Handbook of Innovation Policy Impact. (pp. 54-107). Edward Elgar Publishing.
  • Davenport, S., Grimes, C. and Davies, J (1998). Research collaboration and behavioural additionality: A New Zealand case study. Technology Analysis & Strategic Management, 10, 55-67.
  • David P., Hall, B. and Toole, A. (2000). Is public R&D a complement or a substitute for private R&D? Research Policy, 29, 497-529.
  • Department of Industry, Tourism and Resources of Australia (2006). Behavioural Additionality of Business R&D Grant Programmes in Australia, In: OECD (Ed.) Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 39-58). OECD Publishing.
  • English Partnerships (2008). Additionality Guide, A Standard Approach to Assessing the Additional Impacts of Interventions. Third Edition, September. London: English Partnerships.
  • Falk, R. (2004). Behavioural Additionality Effects of R&D Subsidies: Empirical Evidence from Austria. Austrian Institute of Economic Research (WIFO). http://citeseerx.ist.psu.edu/viewdoc/download?doi=10.1.1.535.9539&rep=rep1&type=pdf
  • Falk, R. (2006). Behavioural additionality of Austria's Industrial Research Promotion Fund (FFF). In: OECD (ed.). Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 59-74).OECD Publishing.
  • Fier A., Aschhof, B. & Löhlein, H. (2006a). Behavioural Additionality of Public R&D Funding in Germany. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 127-150). OECD Publishing.
  • Gök, A. (2010). An Evolutionary Approach to Innovation Policy Evaluation: Behavioural Additionality and Organisational Routines. Manchester: PREST, The University of Manchester.
  • Gonzales X. and Pazo, C. (2008). Do public subsidies stimulate private R&D spending? Research Policy, 37, 271-389.
  • Gök, A. and Edler, J. (2012). The use of behavioural additionality evaluation in innovation policy making. Research Evaluation, 21, 306-318.
  • Hall, B. and Maffioli, A.(2008). Evaluating the impact of technology development funds in emerging economies: Evidence from Latin America. European. Journal of Development Research, 20(2), 172-198.
  • Hsu, F.-M., Horng, D.-J. and Hsueh, C.-C. (2009). The effect of government-sponsored R&D programmes on additionality in recipient firms in Taiwan. Technovation, 29(3), 204-217.
  • Hulsink, W. and Scholten, V. (2017). Dedicated funding for leasing and sharing research and test facilities and its impact on innovation, follow-on financing and growth of biotech start-ups: the Mibiton case. Venture Capital, 19(1-2), 95-118.
  • Hyvärinen, J. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of Public R&D Funding in Finland. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 115-126). OECD Publishing.
  • Larosse, J. (2004). Conceptual and empirical challenges of evaluating the effectiveness of innovation policies with 'behavioural additionality' (the case of IWT R&D subsidies). In: L. Georghiou, B. Clarysse, G. Steurs, V. Bilsen and J. Larosse (eds.), 'Making the Difference'. The Evaluation of 'behavioural additionality' of R&D subsidies. IWTObservatory, 48, 57-69.
  • Larrea, M., Aranguren, M. and Karlsen, J. (2012). New policy approaches to develop innovative territories: Developing trust and behavioral additionality in Gipuzkoa. In: P. Cooke, M. Parrilli and J. Curbelo (eds.), Innovation, Global Change and Territorial Resilience (pp. 150-165). Edward Elgar.
  • Madsen, E. and Brastad, B. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of Innovation Norway's Financial Support Programmes. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 181-204). OECD Publishing.
  • Malik, K., Georghiou, L. and Cameron, H. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of the UK SMART and LINK Schemes. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 205-218). OECD Publishing.
  • Marzucchi, A., Antonioli, D. and Montresor, S. (2015). Industry-research co-operation within and across regional boundaries. What does innovation policy add? Papers in Regional Science 94(3), 499-524.
  • Meuleman, M. and De Maeseneire, W. (2012). Do R&D subsidies affect SMEs' access to external financing? Research Policy, 41(3), 580-591.
  • Pérez, C. (2016). Designing a Behavioural Additionality Evaluation Methodology for the Knowledge Transfer Partnerships Scheme Employing Case-Based Methods and Theory-Based Evaluation Approaches. Manchester: PREST, The University of Manchester.
  • Pickering, C. and Byrne, J. (2014). The benefits of publishing systematic quantitative literature reviews for PhD candidates and other early-career researchers. Higher Education Research & Development, 33(3), 534-548.
  • Polt, W. and Psarra, F. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of the EU's 5th Framework Programme. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 235-246). OECD Publishing.
  • Polt, W. and Streicher, G.(2005). Trying to capture additionality in Framework Programme 5 - Main findings. Science and Public Policy, 32(5), 367-373.
  • Prota L., D'Esposito, M., De Stefano, D., Giordano, G. and Vitale, M. (2013). Modelling Cooperative Behaviours in Innovation Networks: An Empirical Analysis. In: J. Sophrer and L. Freund (eds.). Advances in the human side of service engineering (pp. 369-378). Taylor & Francis.
  • Prota, L. and Vitale, M. (2014). A pre-specified blockmodeling to analyze structural dynamics in innovation networks. Studies in Classification, Data Analysis, and Knowledge Organization, 49, 221-229.
  • Roper, S. and Hewitt-Dundas, N. (2016). The legacy of public subsidies for innovation: input, output and behavioural additionality effects. ERC Research Paper 21.
  • Shin, T. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of Public R&D Funding in Korea. In: OECD (Ed.). Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 167-180). OECD Publishing.
  • Shipp, S., Wisniewski, L., Wang, A. and Campbell, S. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of the US Advanced Technology Programme. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 219-234). OECD Publishing.
  • Steurs, G., Verbeek, A. and Lykogianni, E. (2009). The behavioural additionality of business R&D subsidies: theoretical considerations and empirical results for Flanders. In: W. Molle and J. Djarova (eds.), Enhancing the Effectiveness of Innovation: New Roles for Key Players, (pp. 137-147). Edward Elgar.
  • Steyer, F. (2006). Behavioural Additionality in Austria's Kplus Competence Centre Programme. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 75-90). OECD Publishing.
  • Suzuki, J. and Yumitori, S. (2006). Behavioural Additionality of Public R&D Funding in Japan. In: OECD (ed.), Government R&D Funding and Company Behaviour: Measuring Behavioural Additionality (pp. 151-166). OECD Publishing.
  • Teirlinck, P. and Spithoven, A. (2012). Fostering industry-science cooperation through public funding: Differences between universities and public research centres. Journal of Technology Transfer, 37(5), 676-695.
  • Neicu, D., Teirlinck, P. and Kelchtermans, S. (2016) Dipping in the policy mix: Do R&D subsidies foster behavioral additionality effects of R&D tax credits? Economics of Innovation and New Technology, 25(3), 218-239.
  • Wanzenboeck, I., Scherngell, T. and Fischer, M. (2013). How do firm characteristics affect behavioural additionalities of public R&D subsidies? Evidence for the Austrian transport sector, Technovation, 33, 66-77.
  • Wu, A. (2017). The signal effect of Government R&D Subsidies in China: Does ownership matter? Technological Forecasting And Social Change, 117, 339-345.
Typ dokumentu
Bibliografia
Identyfikatory
Identyfikator YADDA
bwmeta1.element.ekon-element-000171564603

Zgłoszenie zostało wysłane

Zgłoszenie zostało wysłane

Musisz być zalogowany aby pisać komentarze.
JavaScript jest wyłączony w Twojej przeglądarce internetowej. Włącz go, a następnie odśwież stronę, aby móc w pełni z niej korzystać.