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© European Communities, 2011 What is the OECD Innovation Policy Platform? The OECD Innovation Policy Platform is a web-based collection of guidance and information resources intended to aid processes of innovation system diagnostics and innovation policy design. The Platform sets out to codify and order the significant, but fragmented, knowledge base around innovation, to encourage intelligent benchmarking, to support international mutual learning and exchange, and, ultimately, to reframe innovation policy agendas. Architecture and design principles The primary building blocks of the Platform are modules that cover the main domain areas having an impact on an innovation systems performance (Figure 1). Additional modules related to particular grand challenges, such as innovation for development and green innovation, will also be added. At the current time, the Platform is still under development with a module on public sector research about to be piloted. Further modules will be added during 2011-12. Figure 1: Platform modules In fact, the Platform will never be completed as such; rather, it will remain a work in progress to be continually updated by the innovation policy user community. The Platform will therefore develop organically making full use of its modular structure. Within each module are key questions of interest to innovation policy. These constitute the entry-points to the Platform and navigate the user towards particular types of analysis within a multi-stage policy process. Furthermore, an information infrastructure of indicators and briefing materials is provided to assist analytic and interpretation work (Figure 2). Figure 2: Platform module elements What roles for FTA in the Platform? The Platform could be used in many different ways. Some users may be interested in just a single stage or activity of the policy process, e.g. diagnostic analysis, and will use the Platform to support this. Others may use the Platform to facilitate a multi- stage strategy process. The nature of the processes to be supported will also vary. Some may be little more than desk research while others may involve full-fledged multi-stakeholder deliberative forums. Whatever their scope and scale, most processes will benefit from some sort of future orientation. For example, diagnostics and problem framing processes can make good use of forecasts and forecasting techniques. They also require some articulation of desirable future visions as key reference points. Such visions could be the product of multi-stakeholder forums or might be derived through content analysis of reports, speeches or even artefacts. Once agreed upon, problems can typically be tackled in different ways. The use of scenarios or similar approaches that acknowledge multiplicity and complexity can bring important insights to policy design work. Backcasting approaches can be used to map the course of interventions, as can techniques such as technology roadmapping. Some of the contributions FTA could make are shown in Figure 3. Figure 3: The relevance of FTA in diagnostic and design processes Contact Michael Keenan Country Studies and Outlook Division, Directorate for Science, Technology and Industry, OECD Tel. +33 1 4524 7617 Fax +33 1 4430 6264 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org@oecd.org Web: http://www.oecd.org/innovationhttp://www.oecd.org/innovation NOTES 1.Poster Title Replace the mock-up text of the poster title (Joint Research Centre) with the text of your own title. Keep the original font colour (100c 80m 0y 0k). Keep the flush-right justification. Set it in Helvetica Rounded Bold Condensed, if you own the typeface. Otherwise, in Arial, Helvetica or Verdana – plain or bold. Keep the original font body size (102 pt or, preferably,120 pt) and the title on a single line whenever possible. Reduce the body size and/or set the title on more than one line only if unavoidable. 2.Poster Subtitle Replace the mock-up text of the poster subtitle (Place Your Poster Subtitle Here) with the text of your own subtitle. Keep the original font colour (black). Keep the flush-right justification. Set it in MetaPlusBook-Roman, if you own the typeface. Otherwise, in Arial, Helvetica or Verdana. Keep the original font body size (72 pt) and the subtitle on a single line whenever possible. Reduce the body size and/or set the subtitle on more than one line only if unavoidable. If your poster does not have a main subtitle, delete the subtitle mock-up text or its text-box altogether. 3.Poster Main Text and Illustrations Replace the mock-up text of the poster with your own text. Keep it within the boundaries of the two main-text boxes provided. Keep the original font colour (black). Should you need a second colour within your text, use the same one of the poster title (100c 80m 0y 0k). Keep the flush-left justification. Set the main text in MetaPlusBook-Roman and the section headings in MetaPlusBold-Roman, if you own the typefaces. Otherwise, the main text in Arial, Helvetica or Verdana, and the section headings in their respective bold weights. Adjust the font body size and leading to the needs of your own text, depending on its overall length, for optimal display and legibility. Should you need a second level of text, set it in a smaller body size than that of your main text (and, in the case of photo captions, in italics, too). Place your illustrations (pictures, graphs, etc.) within the boundaries of the two main-text boxes. Adjust your text-flow as needed. 4.Contact Box Replace the mock-up contents of the contact box with your own data. Keep the contact box in place if possible. Place it elsewhere only if unavoidable for layout reasons, but in that case try, at least, to align it with some main element of the poster. 5.Additional Logos Should you need to display additional logos (e.g., of partner organizations or universities), reduce or enlarge them to a height within those of the JRC logo and the Directorate or Institute logo. Place any additional logos on the bottom of the poster, evenly spaced between the JRC and (if there is one) the Directorate or Institute logo, and vertically centred with them. 2011 INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE OECD Innovation Policy Platform Innovation system diagnostics and innovation policy design and the roles that FTA can play Capacities for Reform Available Resources Nature of the Problem STEP 4 STEP 5STEP 6 Alternative Pathways Transition Pathway Desirable Current Performance Desirable Future Performance Future Visions ExpectationsBottlenecks Barriers Actual Current Performance Problems Desirable Current Performance Desirable Future Performance STEP 1STEP 2STEP 3 STEP 7STEP 8 Policy Mix Policy Roadmap Monitoring & Evaluation FTA A CD B Analytic Components Policy Process Stage 1: Diagnostic & Problem-Framing Stage 2: Policy Options, Mixes & Pathways Stage 3: Implementation & Monitoring Key Questions Information Infrastructure Guidance Links Typologies Briefs Indicators Matrices Case Studies
Montenegro, 8-9 November 2010 – 1 st Innovation Dialogue Forum: WBC-INCO.NET project 1 Joint Programming & Foresight: Shaping a Regional Innovation Action.
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© European Communities, 2007 Incentive structures matter in terrorism foresight Many actions are incentive driven activities in a society. The social incentive.
© European Communities, 2011 Background The Science and Technology Policy Research and Information Center (STPI) at National Applied Research Laboratories.
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