Robert M. Rosenzweig with Barbara Turlington , The Research Universities and Their Patrons ( Berkeley : University of California Press . 1982 ) . Rosenzweig was vice - provost at Stanford , and now heads the Association of American ...
Author: Sheila Slaughter
Publisher: SUNY Press
In this critical new work, Slaughter investigates how university involvement in high technology influences higher education policy. By conducting a case study of the Business-Higher Education Forum, a liaison organization consisting of Fortune 500 Chief Executive Officers and presidents of well-known research universities, the author explores the policy agenda of the Forum, the historical and structural antecedents of that agenda, and its organizational implications for various post-secondary sectors and their faculty.
Rosenzweig returned to this theme, with focus on an elite group of institutions, in The Research Universities and Their Patrons ( ). Social and behavioral scientists often chide historians for their reliance on biographies, ...
Author: John R. Thelin
Publisher: JHU Press
Anyone studying the history of this institution in America must read Thelin's classic text, which has distinguished itself as the most wide-ranging and engaging account of the origins and evolution of America's institutions of higher learning.
The Research Universities and Their Patrons. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press. Rothaermel, F. T., and M. C. Thursby. 2005. “Incubator Firm Failure or Graduation? The Role of University Linkages.
Author: National Research Council
Publisher: National Academies Press
The global economy is characterized by increasing locational competition to attract the resources necessary to develop leading-edge technologies as drivers of regional and national growth. One means of facilitating such growth and improving national competitiveness is to improve the operation of the national innovation system. This involves national technology development and innovation programs designed to support research on new technologies, enhance the commercial return on national research, and facilitate the production of globally competitive products. Understanding the policies that other nations are pursuing to become more innovative and to what effect is essential to understanding how the nature and terms of economic competition are shifting. Building the 21st Century U.S.-China Cooperation on Science, Technology, and Innovation studies selected foreign innovation programs and comparing them with major U.S. programs. This analysis of Comparative Innovation Policy includes a review of the goals, concept, structure, operation, funding levels, and evaluation of foreign programs designed to advance the innovation capacity of national economies and enhance their international competitiveness. This analysis focuses on key areas of future growth, such as renewable energy, among others, to generate case-specific recommendations where appropriate.
institutional commitment to the research mission, not just from its head, but also the academic leadership of deans, ... soon evolved in which research participation became a strong priority for universities and for their patrons.
Author: Lars Engwall
Publisher: Springer Nature
This book provides an analysis of university missions over time and space. It starts out by presenting a governance framework focusing on the demands on universities set by regulators, market actors and scrutinizers. It examines organizational structures, population development, the fundamental tasks of universities, and internal governance structures. Next, the book offers a discussion of the idea and role of universities in society, exploring concepts such as autonomy and universality, and the university as a transformative institute. The next four chapters deal with the development of universities from medieval times, through the Renaissance, towards the research universities in the nineteenth century in Europe and the United States. The following five chapters analyse recent developments of increasing external demands manifested through evaluations, accreditations and rankings, which in turn have had effects on the organization of universities. Topics discussed include markets, managers, globalization, consumer models and competition. The book concludes by a discussion and analysis of the future challenges of universities.
Organizational Change in Business Schools in Germany, Sweden and the USA Heinke Röbken ... 102-120 Rosenzweig, Robert M. (1982): The Research Universities and their Patrons (with Barbara Turlington), Berkeley: University of California ...
Author: Heinke Röbken
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Heinke Röbken analyses how American, German and Swedish universities - and particularly business schools - deal with the various expectations they are confronted with. On the basis of neo-institutional theory she argues that a form of "institutional schizophrenia" can help institutions to comply with external demands without compromising the pursuit of academic reputation which is essential for their inner stability.
Research in the American university ultimately had to depend upon external sources of patronage for these direct costs . ... universities were largely on their own when it came to finding patrons to support their research aspirations .
Publisher: Transaction Publishers
American research universities are part of the foundation for the supremacy of American science. Although they emerged as universities in the late nineteenth century, the incorporation of research as a distinct part of their mission largely occurred after 1900. To Advance Knowledge relates how these institutions, by 1940, advanced from provincial outposts in the world of knowledge to leaders in critical areas of science. This study is the first to systematically examine the preconditions for the development of a university research role. These include the formation of academic disciplines--communities that sponsored associations and journals, which defined and advanced fields of knowledge. Only a few universities were able to engage in these activities. Indeed, universities before World War I struggled to find the means to support their own research through endowments, research funds, and faculty time. To Advance Knowledge shows how these institutions developed the size and wealth to harbor a learned faculty. The book illustrates how arrangements for research changed markedly in the 1920s when the great foundations established from the Rockefeller and Carnegie fortunes embraced the advancement of knowledge as a goal. Universities emerged in this decade as the best-suited vessels to carry this mission. Foundation resources made possible the development of an American social science. In the natural sciences, this patronage allowed the United States to gain parity with Europe on scientific frontiers, of which the most important was undoubtedly nuclear physics. The research role of universities cannot be isolated from the institutions themselves. To Advance Knowledge focuses on sixteen universities that were significantly engaged with research during this era. It analyzes all facets of these institutions--collegiate life, sources of funding, treatment of faculty--since all were relevant to shaping the research role. Roger L. Geiger is Distinguished Professor of Higher Education at the Pennsylvania State University. He has edited the History of Higher Education Annual since 1993, was a section editor for the Encyclopedia of Higher Education, and is the author of The American College in the Nineteenth Century and Private Sectors in Higher Education.
London : Verso , 1993 . Rosenwig , R.M. Research Universities and Their Patrons . Berkeley , CA : University of California Press , 1982 . Rosovsky , Henry . The University , An Owner's Manual . New York : W. W. Norton , 1990 .
Author: Christopher J. Lucas
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan
Profiles key issues in higher education impacted by changing demographics, including entrance standards and curriculum