4 Results enter search term Search Reset filter Suchfilter Content Type Publications (4) Topics Growth (4) Innovation (4) China (2) Labor Market (2) Companies (1) Digitalization (1) Economic & Financial Crises (1) Europe (1) Foreign Direct Investments (1) Germany (1) Globalization (1) International Trade (1) USA (1) Show more Publicationtype Brief (2) Policy Article (2) Journal Article (1) Working Paper (1) Research Knowledge Creation and Growth (3) Digitalization, Participation, Exclusion (2) Forecasting Center (2) Special Topics (2) Innovation and Growth in Emerging Economies (1) Experts Dirk Dohse (4) Christoph Trebesch (1) Frank Bickenbach (1) Gabriel Felbermayr (1) Holger Görg (1) Ingrid Ott (1) Julian Vehrke (1) Stefan Kooths (1) Wan-Hsin Liu (1) Wolfgang Lechthaler (1) Date Last Month Last Year Select Period start date to end date Sort by Relevance Date Aktive Filter Topics: Growth Experts: Dirk Dohse Remove all filters Policy Article National policy to promote international R & D cooperations using the example of InterSpiN (in German) 10.12.2017 Kiel Policy Brief No. 111: The authors analyse whether the German initiative “InterSpiN” is an appropriate policy tool to enhance Germany’s technological competitiveness by Journal Article Heterogenous Skills, Growth and Convergence 01.01.2014 This paper analyzes the impact of different individual skills and their economy-wide distribution among heterogenous entrepreneurs on a country's catching up-process to the world technology frontier (WTF). Highly skilled entrepreneurs qualify as... Working Paper An Inquiry into the Determinants of Graduate Entrepreneurship in Hong Kong and Guangzhou (Mainland China) 01.07.2014 Based on original survey data, this paper analyses and compares the role of personal traits and social capital in determining entrepreneurial intentions of students in Hong Kong and in Guangzhou (mainland China). The two cities are culturally closely... Policy Article Time for a new Industrial Policy? (in German) 05.03.2019 Kiel Policy Brief No. 122: In their paper, the authors warn of a new trend towards autarky under the catchword of "technology sovereignty", which jeopardizes the benefits of globalization.