College campuses can be the seedbed where imagination, knowledge, and technological developments come together to grow new products, processes, applications, materials, or services.
02/23/15 Kauffman researcher Alex Krause overviews the Kauffman Emerging Scholars Initiative for her blog series on the same subject.
10/13/14 The Maker Movement has taken the pursuit of creative technologies from the realm of hobbyists and has made it more accessible – seeding innovative new industries in cities and communities around the U.S.
10/13/14 U.S. Secretary of Commerce Penny Pritzker recently announced the 27 new members of the National Advisory Council on Innovation and Entrepreneurship. The Council will serve as a vehicle for ongoing dialogue with the entrepreneurship and workforce development communities, including working with business and trade associations.
12/06/13 Bluetooth. Wifi. Technology consortia are incredibly important drivers of the products that make it to the market everyday but most people don't understand much about them at all. New data on industry consortia and technology standards should open up this hidden world.
Launched in 2012 to position select community colleges around the nation to find, fund, and mentor innovative local startups with the potential to grow.
iBridge is a global, centralized resource for unbiased information about early-stage technologies and inventions.
The Kauffman Campuses initiative, which operated from 2003 to 2013, was designed to transform the way colleges and universities prepare students for success in the American economy.
06/06/13 The United States should respond to the globalization of higher education not with angst but with a sense of possibility. Neither a gradual erosion in the U.S. market share of students, nor the emergence of ambitious new competitors in Asia, Europe, and the Middle East means that American universities are on an inevitable path to decline.
A customizable online platform for organizations running business competitions around the globe.
05/08/13 This study examines the particular experience of nascent academic entrepreneurs (NAEs) and the implications of this experience for universities and policymakers.
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