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Industry going public: rethinking knowledge and administration

AutorCorsín Jiménez, Alberto
Palabras claveAntropología
Sociedad del conocimiento
Fecha de publicación2007
EditorBerg Publishers
CitaciónAnthropology and science: epistemologies in practice / Ed. Peter Wade, Jeanette Edwards, Penny Harvey, 2007, págs. 39-57
ResumenKnowledge is currently undergoing some remarkable institutional re-locations. Universities are re-organizing themselves in interdisciplinary schools (cf. Becher & Trowler 2001); they are also signing-up collaborative knowledge-transfer agreements with industry (Etzkowitz et al. 1998). Social scientists are seating in hospitals’ ethical committees, and are getting invited as observers and co-participants in government, industrial and scientific task forces. Anthropologists, to bring the point home, are now appointed to lectureships in the anthropology of design engineering or the anthropology of organizations; they are employed as professional industrial ethnographers, and are much sought-after consultants in the advertising and marketing industries (see, for e.g. Gellner & Hirsch 2001). Traditional sites of knowledge-production, like laboratories, academic departments, research centres, are opening-up to new social partnerships and alliances (cf. Slaughter & Rhoades 2004). Knowledge, it would seem, is going social.
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