The Triple Helix Model as a Mechanism for Partnership between the State, Business, and the Scientific-Educational Community in the Area of Organizing National Innovation Development

Asian Social Science. – Vol1. №1.- P. 230- 238.

9 Pages Posted: 19 Apr 2015

See all articles by Mihail Dudin

Mihail Dudin

Russian Presidential Academy of National Economy and Public Administration (RANEPA)

Evgenia Frolova

Peoples' Friendship University of Russia - Peoples Friendship University of Russia; Russian Presidential Academy of National Economy and Public Administration (RANEPA); Far Eastern Federal University

Natalie Gryzunova

Moscow State University of Economics, Statistics and Informatics (MESI)

Elena Shuvalova

Moscow State University of Economics, Statistics and Informatics (MESI)

Date Written: 2015

Abstract

Setting the objective: this article is aimed at examining theoretical topical issues related to modeling innovation development within the setting of the “knowledge economy”. Our new understanding of the role of three crucial institutional entities (the state, business, and science) leads us to reconsider and look for new model solutions on the formation of national innovation systems as environments that ensure sustainable national social-economic development. A goal-oriented and consistent partnership between the state, business, and science within the frame of the nascent information society and the knowledge economy helps resolve issues in ensuring sustainability not only at the level of national social-economic systems but that of the World System as a whole. The approach taken in this article lies in the following: the author is using as the article’s main methodological tool the institutional evolution approach complemented by a methodology for the formation of national innovation systems through interaction between the state, business, and science. Results: the shift to new social-economic relations requires reforming the links between social entities and redistributing their roles in ensuring national social-economic development. Realizing the Triple Helix model in practice as a basis for the self-organization and evolving of national innovation systems, with the inclusion of global social responsibility in it as an element that helps ensure proper interrelationship of the components, helps neutralize the negative consequences of the action of the market mechanism for the creation of innovations and maximize the positive effects of the systemic globalization of the innovation sphere. Conclusion/recommendation: materials provided in this article not only illustrate the new special role of the Triple Helix model in shaping the national innovation economy but demonstrate the major changes taking place within the national and global social-economic system. The materials provided can be recommended for the use in working out methodologies for constructing self-organizing and self-developing national innovation systems.

Keywords: national innovation systems, innovation, evolution, self-organization, Triple Helix model, social responsibility

JEL Classification: F00, P00. P20

Suggested Citation

Dudin, Mihail and Frolova, Evgenia and Gryzunova, Natalie and Shuvalova, Elena, The Triple Helix Model as a Mechanism for Partnership between the State, Business, and the Scientific-Educational Community in the Area of Organizing National Innovation Development (2015). Asian Social Science. – Vol1. №1.- P. 230- 238. . Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=2586591

Mihail Dudin (Contact Author)

Russian Presidential Academy of National Economy and Public Administration (RANEPA) ( email )

Vernadskogo Prospect 82
Moscow, 119571
Russia

Evgenia Frolova

Peoples' Friendship University of Russia - Peoples Friendship University of Russia ( email )

6 Miklukho-Maklaya str.
Moscow, 117198
Russia

Russian Presidential Academy of National Economy and Public Administration (RANEPA) ( email )

Vernadskogo Prospect 82
Moscow, 119571
Russia

Far Eastern Federal University ( email )

B643 Office, Bldg 20, Ajax St., Russky Island
Vladivostok
Russia

Natalie Gryzunova

Moscow State University of Economics, Statistics and Informatics (MESI) ( email )

Nezhinskaya 7
Moscow, 119501
Russia

Elena Shuvalova

Moscow State University of Economics, Statistics and Informatics (MESI) ( email )

Nezhinskaya 7
Moscow, 119501
Russia

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