Beyond Territorial Innovation Models: The Pertinence of the Territorial Approach
Research on territorial innovation models (TIMs) has had and still has a considerable impact on innovation studies in a broad range of fields (political economy, geography, sociology, administrative and political science, etc.). This paper suggests that a broader approach – territorial economy – which became structured to a considerable extent thanks to research on innovation, is emerging. It has much to give when applied to other current social issues (mobility, financialization, etc.) and to theoretical improvement (that is, it can upgrade one's understanding of economic change by putting space and time at the centre of economic theories).
|Date of creation:||Oct 2011|
|Publication status:||Published in Regional Studies, October 2011, Pages 1-10|
|Contact details of provider:|| Postal: Faubourg de l'Hôpital 27, 2000 Neuchâtel, Switzerland|
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Please report citation or reference errors to , or , if you are the registered author of the cited work, log in to your RePEc Author Service profile, click on "citations" and make appropriate adjustments.:
- Kristian Colletis-Wahl & José Corpataux & Olivier Crevoisier & Leila Kebir & Bernard Pecqueur & Véronique Peyrache-Gadeau, 2006. "The territorial economy: a general approach in order to understand and deal with globalization," GRET Publications and Working Papers 01-06, GRET Group of Research in Territorial Economy, University of Neuchâtel.
- Roberta Capello & Alessandra Faggian, 2005. "Collective Learning and Relational Capital in Local Innovation Processes," Regional Studies, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 39(1), pages 75-87.
- José Corpataux & Olivier Crevoisier, 2005. "Increased Capital Mobility/Liquidity and its Repercussions at Regional Level," GRET Publications and Working Papers 10-05, GRET Group of Research in Territorial Economy, University of Neuchâtel.
- Arnoud Lagendijk, 2006. "Learning from conceptual flow in regional studies: Framing present debates, unbracketing past debates," Regional Studies, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 40(4), pages 385-399.
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