Proceedings of the NATO Advanced Research Workshop on `Human Resources and Leadership for Technology Transfer between NATO Countries and Cooperation Partner Countries', Ankara, Turkey, July 18-21, 1994
Bugliarello, G., Pak, N.K., Alferov, Z.I., Moore, J.H. (Eds.)
1996, XVIII, 295 p.
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A wide-ranging review of the issues and opportunities in the transfer of technology between advanced industrial countries and the countries of the Former Soviet Union. A major theme is the complex socio-technological aspects of the process, together with the related human factors and leadership requirements. The book presents a very open exchange of views on the difficult obstacles that the countries of the Former Soviet Union need to overcome and the market economy countries of the west need to understand. Issues of patents, intellectual property, personnel training, reorganization of formerly centralized economies, incentives, information exchange, and possible models for effective transfer are highlighted, together with specific examples and discussions of the most up-to-date knowledge about technology transfer. Audience: All individuals and organizations concerned with the transfer of technology, particularly those interested in a candid appraisal of the issues and opportunities for the transfer of technology and industrial and scientific cooperation between industrialized market economies and the countries of Eastern Europe and Central Asia.
Preface. Introduction. 1. Technology Transfer: A Paradigm; G. Bugliarello. 2. Legal Framework of the Industrial Economy; Incentives for Technological Development - Judicial Systems and the Laws of Intellectual Property; P. Newman, R.M. Sherwood. 3. A Necessary Evolution of the Patent System; V. Di Cataldo. 4. Science and Technology Policy in Russia: A View from the Russian Academy; Z.I. Alferov. 5. Social and Political Impact on Russia of the Transfer of Technologies from NATO Countries; M.V. Bratersky. 6. The Personnel Needs of Siberian Industries and Institutions for Effective Technology Transfer; J.P. Poholkov. 7. Some Aspects of Technology Transfer Between Russia and Western Countries; S.A. Arzhakov. 8. Technology Transfer Problems for the Republic of Kazakhstan; D. Daukeev. 9. Problems of Technology Transfer Renewal in the Kyrghyz Republic; T. Koichuev. 10. Uzbekistan and Its Scientific Potential for the Utilization of Its Natural Resources; N.R. Yousurbekov. 11. The Eastern European Latecomer Firm and Technology Transfer: From `Muddling Through' to `Catching Up'; S. Radosevic. 12. European Union Relations with Central and Eastern Europe and with the Commonwealth of Independent States: The Example of Central Asia; M. Macioti. 13. Finnish Experiences in Technology Transfer Technology Programs; J. Kuusi. 14. Technology Transfer: A View from a Market Economy; W.A. deJong. 15. Swedish Personnel and Leadership Experiences In Technology Transfer; H.G. Forsberg. 16. Technology Transfer &endash; SomeGeneral Remarks and Notes on Turkey; N.K. Pak. 18. Biomedical Engineering in the U.S.: From Basic Research to Commercial Products and Technology Transfer; P.G. Katona. 19. Models in Private Technology Transfer to Developing Nations; R.H. Rines. Appendix I: Workshop Program. Appendix II: List of Participants and Authors. Index.