References of "Research Policy"
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See detailIs This Time Different? How Digitalization Influences Job Creation and Destruction
Balsmeier, Benjamin UL; Wörter, Martin

in Research Policy (2019), 48(8),

With the process of digitalization now in full swing, many are wondering how the adoption of new technologies influences job creation and destruction. Much hinges upon the specific tasks that machines ... [more ▼]

With the process of digitalization now in full swing, many are wondering how the adoption of new technologies influences job creation and destruction. Much hinges upon the specific tasks that machines take on and how many new tasks are created through the adoption of new digital technologies. Some argue that most tasks that are at risk of automation are those performed by rather low- to medium-skilled employees, while most new tasks that emerge from the adoption of digital technologies complement high-skilled labor. We present evidence derived from representative survey data from Switzerland that is consistent with this view. Specifically, we find that increased investment in digitalization is associated with increased employment of high-skilled workers and reduced employment of low-skilled workers, with a slightly positive net effect. The main effects are almost entirely driven by firms that employ machine-based digital technologies, e.g. robots, 3D printing or the Internet of Things. We do not find any significant employment effects when non-machine-based digital technologies are considered, e.g. ERP, e-commerce or cooperation support systems. [less ▲]

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See detailInformation Ambiguity, Patents and the Market Value of Innovative Assets
Hussinger, Katrin UL; Pacher, Sebastian

in Research Policy (2019)

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See detailGuilt by Association: How Scientific Misconduct Harms Prior Collaborators
Hussinger, Katrin UL; Pellens, Maikel

in Research Policy (2019)

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See detailOwnership Concentration and the Innovativeness of Corporate Ventures
Hussinger, Katrin UL; Dick, Johannes; Czarnitzki, Dirk

in Research Policy (2018)

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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 detailOutside Directors on the Board and Innovative Firm Performance
Balsmeier, Benjamin UL; Buchwald, Achim; Stiebale, Joel

in Research Policy (2014)

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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 detailCosts and Benefits of Inter-Departmental Innovation Collaboration
Cuijpers, Maarten; Guenter, Hannes; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Research Policy (2011)

Inter-departmental innovation collaboration facilitates innovation performance. At the same time, it has been identified as a source of increased coordination costs. Using organizational information ... [more ▼]

Inter-departmental innovation collaboration facilitates innovation performance. At the same time, it has been identified as a source of increased coordination costs. Using organizational information processing theory, this paper builds and tests hypotheses on the costs and benefits of innovation-related collaboration within firms. Based on a sample of 433 German manufacturing firms we show interdepartmental innovation collaboration to increase process innovation performance, but also to produce costs in terms of project delay and project termination. These costs, however, do not affect innovation performance at the firm level. This finding suggests firms to be well able to balance the costs and benefits of inter-departmental collaboration across their innovation project portfolio. Theoretical and managerial implications are discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailHeterogeneity of Patenting and Implications for Basic Research
Czarnitzki, Dirk; Glanzel, Wolfgang; Hussinger, Katrin UL

in Research Policy (2009)

The increasing commercialization of university discoveries has initiated a controversy on the impact for scientific research. It has been argued that an increasing orientation towards commercialization ... [more ▼]

The increasing commercialization of university discoveries has initiated a controversy on the impact for scientific research. It has been argued that an increasing orientation towards commercialization may have a negative impact on more fundamental research efforts in science. Several scholars have therefore analyzed the relationship between publication and patenting activity of university researchers, and most articles report positive correlations between patenting and publishing activities of scientists. However, previous studies do not account for heterogeneity of patenting activities. This paper explores the incidence of patenting and publishing of scientists distinguishing between corporate patents and patents assigned to non-profit organizations for a largesample of professors active in Germany. While patents assigned to nonprofit organizations (incl. individual ownership of the professors themselves) complement publication quantity and quality, patents assigned to corporations are negatively related to quantity and quality of publication output. [less ▲]

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