|Title:||The Public Value of Science: Or How to Ensure That Science Really Matters|
|Format:||rtf lit mobi doc|
|ePUB size:||1345 kb|
|FB2 size:||1635 kb|
|DJVU size:||1851 kb|
|Category:||History and Philosophy|
The Public Value of Science. Or how to ensure that science really matters. James Wilsdon Brian Wynne Jack Stilgoe. Who we are Demos is the think tank for everyday democracy. He works on a range of science and innovation projects. He has a degree in economics, an MSc in science policy and a PhD in the sociology of science. He has recently published papers in the journals Science and Public Policy and Public Understanding of Science (jack.
Wilsdon, J; Wynne, B; Stilgoe, J; (2005) The Public Value of Science. Title: The Public Value of Science.
The Public Value of Science. Or how to ensure that science really matters more. Publication Date: 2005. How Can Nanotechnologies Fulfill the Needs of Developing Countries more.
Wilsdon, . Wynne, . and J. Stilgoe (2005), The Public Value of Science Or how to ensure that science really matters, DEMOS. Science has major social benefits and thus ‘public value’. We can ask: what is the public value of science? But also, what would public value science look like? Viewed through a public value lens, engagement might no longer be seen as a ‘brake on progress’, but instead as a way of maintaining and renewing the social contract that supports science.
Jack Stilgoe is a Senior Lecturer in Social Studies of Science at University College London. He works on science and technology policy, particularly the governance of science and emerging technologies and public engagement with science. Jack Stilgoe’s books. Experiment Earth: Responsible Innovation in Geoengineering. The Public Value of Science: Or How to Ensure That Science Really Matters.
The study of public values through public value mapping (PVM) lacks widely-accepted methods for systematically identifying value structures within SIP and its public policy processes, especially when there are multiple stakeholder groups. Wilsdon, . & Stilgoe, J. (2005).
Subjects: Departments: Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences Sociology. The public value of science: Or how to ensure that science. The public value of nanotechnology?
How can we balance near-term and long-term AI risks? And as tech companies become increasingly powerful, how can we ensure that the public has a say in determining our collective future? To discuss how we can best prepare for societal risks, Ariel spoke with Andrew Maynard and Jack Stilgoe on this month’s podcast. Andrew directs the Risk Innovation Lab in the Arizona State University School for the Future of Innovation in Society, where his work focuses on exploring how emerging and converging technologies can be developed and used responsibly within an increasingly complex world