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The scientific project of GREDEG is entitled "New technological paradigms and societal risks: ruptures, resiliences and sustainable development". New technological paradigms are becoming an important research object in social sciences. Among them, artificial intelligence, blockchain, big data, messenger RNA, smart energy, etc., open both to progress as well as to major risks: as such, these technological innovations constitute disruptions, but also resiliencies, that need to be addressed in a sustainable development perspective.

The examination by a single discipline of these new technological paradigms and the related societal risks is often too limited to understand the full range of complex implications they may have for modern societies. The measures put in place to limit disruptions, increase resilience and move towards sustainable development can eventually be undersized or inappropriate. This observation motivates the development of new approaches that combine several disciplines, taking into account the systemic nature of the problems that modern societies are facing.


Collection Manager and Referent Publications : Mai-Anh Ngo

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GREDEG is composed of 4 poles. The publications will be attached to these different poles.

The Pole Norms, Competition and Regulation (PNCR) develops research encompassing the analysis of the structure of markets (anti-competitive practices, public aids and merger control), the regulation of industries (economic impacts of regulation in several sectors), and the renewal of all disciplines of law related to the implementation of these changes.

The Pole Innovation, Science and Technology (PIST) brings together research relating to innovation traditionally conceived as technological breakthroughs and identified on the basis of indicators (R&D, patents). It also focuses on collective and processual innovation observed within organizations and societies. Last, the generation of new working practices or organizational forms like the digital nomads, algorithmic management or distributed companies are also in the scope of research. Research in the PCIM considers innovation as an endogenous phenomenon and focuses on the understanding of what makes innovation, who creates innovation (academic researchers, micro-enterprises, SMEs, large companies), where it is created (urban or rural environment, at regional, national or international level), and what collaborations and institutions contribute to its emergence (partners, competitors, governments).

The Pole Growth, Industry and Markets (PCIM) encompasses research on economic growth, with a special focus on green and inclusive growth, as well as research on the micro and macro dynamics that characterize industries and markets in the short and in long run. These research questions include the analysis of the processes of business creation and growth, of structural change processes and, more general, of how microeconomic phenomena can influence the dynamics at more aggregate levels.

The Pole History of Ideas, Cognition and Complexity (PHICC) brings together research focusing on recent developments in economic analysis. Two complementary perspectives are implemented. The first one encompasses recent history of economic ideas, as well as epistemology and economic philosophy, and how these fields are combined in view of a better understanding of how modern economic theory evolves, including the emergence of new concepts and methods. The second one addresses the concept of cognition and the complexity of modern economies, building on mathematical formalizations and experimental economics.

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