References of "Hussinger, Katrin 50002016"
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See detailSoftware patents and scientific publications
Berge, Laurent UL; Doherr, Thorsten; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Academy of Management Proceedings, 2017 (2017)

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See detailKnowledge Creates Markets: The Influence of Entrepreneurial Support and Patent Rights on Academic Entrepreneurship
Czarnitzki, Dirk; Doherr, Thorsten; Hussinger, Katrin UL et al

in European Economic Review (2016)

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See detailIn Search for the Not-Invented-Here Syndrome: The Role of Knowledge Sources and Firm Success
Hussinger, Katrin UL; Wastyn, Annelies

in R&D Management (2016)

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See detailThe Impact of R&D Subsidies during the Crisis
Hud, Martin; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Research Policy (2015)

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See detailThe Value of Disclosing IPR to Open Standard Setting Organizations
Hussinger, Katrin UL; Schwiebacher, Franz

in Industry and Innovation (2015)

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See detailInformation Ambiguity and Firm Value
Hussinger, Katrin UL; Pacher, Sebastian

in Applied Economics Letters (2015), 22(10), 843-847

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See detailR&D Collaboration with Uncertain Intellectual Property Rights
Czarnitzki, Dirk; Hussinger, Katrin UL; Schneider, Cedric

in Review of Industrial Organization (2015), 46(2), 183-204

Patent pendencies create uncertainty in research and development (R&D) collaboration, which can result in a threat of expropriation of unprotected knowledge, reduced bargaining power and enhanced search ... [more ▼]

Patent pendencies create uncertainty in research and development (R&D) collaboration, which can result in a threat of expropriation of unprotected knowledge, reduced bargaining power and enhanced search costs. We show that - depending of the type of collaboration partner and the size of the company - uncertain intellectual property rights (IPR) lead to reduced collaboration between firms and can, hence, hinder knowledge production. This has implications for technology policy as R&D collaborations are exempt from antitrust legislation in order to increase R&D in the economy. We argue that a functional IPR system is needed for successful utilization of this policy. [less ▲]

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See detailPre-empted Patents, Infringed Patents, and Firms’ Participation in Markets for Technology
Grimpe, Christoph; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Research Policy (2014)

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See detailResource Complementarity and Value Capture in Firm Acquisitions: The Role of Intellectual Property Rights
Grimpe, Christoph; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Strategic Management Journal (2014)

Extant literature holds that firm acquisitions create value through innovation if the knowledge bases of the acquirer and the target complement each other. Little is known about the value that patents ... [more ▼]

Extant literature holds that firm acquisitions create value through innovation if the knowledge bases of the acquirer and the target complement each other. Little is known about the value that patents associated with a target’s knowledge convey to the acquirer, i.e., their value in securing market exclusion and freedom to operate in R&D. We argue that such property rights hold preemptive power allowing firms to capture the value from combining complementary technologies and to realize gains from trade in strategic factor markets. Our results for a sample of 1,428 acquisitions indicate that—controlling for technological value—acquired preemptive power is an important determinant of the acquisition price, particularly when the acquirer is technology intensive and acquired patents are highly related to the acquirer’s knowledge base. [less ▲]

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See detailFormal and Informal Technology Transfer from Academia to Industry: Complementarity Effects and Innovation Performance
Grimpe, Christoph; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Industry & Innovation (2013)

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See detailFormal and Informal Technology Transfer from Academia to Industry: Complementarity Effects and Innovation Performance
Grimpe, Christoph; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Industry and Innovation (2013)

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See detailIs Success Hereditary? Evidence on the Performance of Spawned Ventures
Dick, Johannes; Hussinger, Katrin UL; Blumberg, Boris et al

in Small Business Economics (2013)

A common phenomenon in entrepreneurship is that employees turn away from employment to found their own businesses. Prior literature discusses the former employers’ characteristics that influence the ... [more ▼]

A common phenomenon in entrepreneurship is that employees turn away from employment to found their own businesses. Prior literature discusses the former employers’ characteristics that influence the creation of entrepreneurial ventures. An investigation of whether these characteristics also affect the success of the spawned ventures is missing so far. This paper contributes to the literature by showing that entrepreneurial ventures spawned by well performing firms are financially more successful than ventures stemming from poorly performing firms. This suggests that spawned entrepreneurs are able to exploit valuable knowledge from their previous employers which impacts their ventures’ performance positively. The analysis is based on a linked employee–employer data set for the Netherlands for the period 1999–2004. [less ▲]

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See detailInsider Trading and the Patent Application Process
Hussinger, Katrin UL; Keusch, Thomas; Moers, Frank

Scientific Conference (2013)

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See detailHow valuable are Patent Blocking Strategies?
Czarnitzki, Dirk; Hussinger, Katrin UL; Leten, Bart

Scientific Conference (2013)

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See detailResource Complementarity and Value Capture in Firm Acquisitions: The Role of Intellectual Property Rights
Grimpe, Christoph; Hussinger, Katrin UL

Scientific Conference (2013)

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See detailCorporate Science in the Patent System: An Analysis of the Semiconductor Technology
Della Malva, Antonio; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization (2012)

Corporate scientific publications are often presented as a strategic means for firms to create prior art with the objective to prevent others from patenting related inventions. This presumes that ... [more ▼]

Corporate scientific publications are often presented as a strategic means for firms to create prior art with the objective to prevent others from patenting related inventions. This presumes that corporate publications enter the pool of prior art which is relevant to judge the novelty of patent applications at the patent office and that corporate science has the power to block patent applications. This paper analyses for the first time whether the presumed mechanism behind corporate publications as a means to preempt patents works. With a focus on the semiconductor technology, our results show that scientific publications by corporations challenge the novelty of patent applications at the European Patent Office (EPO) significantly more than other pieces of prior art. Detailed information from the EPO patent examination procedure allows us to show that corporate publications threaten the novelty of patent applications if combined with other pieces of prior art like patents rather than as standalone documents. This supports the claim that corporate scientific publishing can be an effective means for firms to protect their freedom to operate if used as a complementary part of a firm’s overall IP protection strategy. [less ▲]

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See detailAbsorptive Capacity and Post-Merger Inventor Productivity
Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Journal of Technology Transfer (2012)

Inventors often experience a low productivity after their company has been subject to a merger or acquisition (M&As). It is of central managerial interest to identify factors facilitating the integration ... [more ▼]

Inventors often experience a low productivity after their company has been subject to a merger or acquisition (M&As). It is of central managerial interest to identify factors facilitating the integration of new inventive staff and thereby counteracting innovation declines after M&As. This paper provides empirical evidence into the role of acquiring firms’ absorptive capacity for the post-merger patent productivity of the acquired inventors. Based on a sample of 544 inventors employed by European acquisition targets in the period 2000–2001 it is shown that the post-merger productivity of acquired inventors is significantly higher within acquiring firms with a distinct absorptive capacity. It can be concluded that absorptive capacity is a firm capability that enhances the integration of inventors after firm takeovers. [less ▲]

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