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Further Reading
  • Arrow, Kenneth. 1962. Economic Welfare and the Allocation of Resources for Innovation. In The Rate and Direction of Inventive Activity, edited by Richard Nelson, 609–626. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

  • Arthur, W. Brian. 2009. The Nature of Technology. New York: Free Press.

  • Chan, Leslie, and Eve Gray. 2014. Centering the Knowledge Peripheries through Open Access: Implications for Future Research and Discourse on Knowledge for Development. In Open Development: Networked Innovations in International Development, edited by Matthew L. Smith and Katherine M. A. Reilly, 197–222. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

  • De Beer, Jeremy, C. J. Armstrong, Chidi Oguamanam, and Tobias Schonwetter. 2014. Innovation and Intellectual Property: Collaborative Dynamics in Africa. Cape Town: UCT Press.

  • Frischmann, Brett M. 2014. Infrastructure: The Social Value of Shared Resources. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

  • Frischmann, Brett M., Michael J. Madison, and Katherine Jo Strandburg. 2014. Governing Knowledge Commons. New York: Oxford University Press.

  • Haeussler, Carolin. 2011. Information-Sharing in Academia and the Industry: A Comparative Study. Special issue, Research Policy 40 (1): 105–122.

  • Harhoff, Dietmar, and Karim R. Lakhani. 2016. Revolutionizing Innovation Users, Communities, and Open Innovation. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

  • Hartley, John, and Jason Potts. 2016. Cultural Science: A Natural History of Stories, Demes, Knowledge and Innovation. London: Bloomsbury Academic.

  • Hartley, John, Jason Potts, Lucy Montgomery, Ellie Rennie, and Cameron Neylon. 2019. Do We Need to Move from Communication Technology to User Community? A New Economic Model of the Journal as a Club. Learned Publishing 32 (1): 27–35.

  • Henrich, Joseph. 2016. The Secret of Our Success. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

  • Hess, Charlotte, and Elinor Ostrom. 2011. Understanding Knowledge as a Commons: From Theory to Practice. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

  • Hippel, Eric von. 2006. Democratizing Innovation. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

  • Hoggart, Richard. 1992. An Imagined Life: Life and Times, 1959–91. London: Chatto and Windus.

  • Lerner, Josh, and Jean Tirole. 2005. The Economics of Technology Sharing: Open Source and Beyond. Journal of Economic Perspectives 19 (2): 99–120.

  • Levine, David, and Michele Boldrin. 2008. Against Intellectual Monopoly. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

  • Mazzucato, Mariana. 2018. The Entrepreneurial State: Debunking Public vs. Private Sector Myths. London: Penguin Books.

  • Molloy, Jennifer C. 2011. The Open Knowledge Foundation: Open Data Means Better Science. PLOS Biology 9 (12): e1001195.

  • Moore, Samuel, Cameron Neylon, Martin Paul Eve, Daniel Paul O’Donnell, and Damian Pattinson. 2017. “Excellence R Us”: University Research and the Fetishisation of Excellence. Palgrave Communications 3 (1): 1–13.

  • Moser, Petra. 2012. Innovation without Patents: Evidence from World’s Fairs. Journal of Law and Economics 55 (1): 43–74.

  • Neilsen, Michael. 2011. Reinventing Discovery: The New Era of Networked Science. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

  • O’Mahony, Siobhán, and Fabrizio Ferraro. 2007. The Emergence of Governance in an Open Source Community. Academy of Management Journal 50 (5): 1079–1106.

  • Potts, Jason. 2017. Governing the Innovation Commons. Journal of Institutional Economics 14 (6): 1025–1047.

  • Royal Society. 2011. Knowledge, Networks and Nations: Global Scientific Collaboration in the 21st Century. London: Royal Society.

  • Slack, Paul. 2014. The Invention of Improvement: Information and Material Progress in Seventeenth-Century England. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

  • Wagner, Caroline S. 2008. The New Invisible College: Science for Development. Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press.


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