Harvard's Kennedy School, Watch Out! UCL's STEaPP MPA is here

Prof.Yacob Mulugetta and Dr.Julius Mugwagwa in University College London's Department of Science, Technology, Engineering and Public Policy (STEaPP "Steep"), have created a very interesting program offering in the Masters of Public Administration in Development, Technology and Innovation Policy.

Smita Srinivas recently spoke to the MPA students via video-link and enjoyed the passion and focus of the questions she fielded. STEaPP's a strong global contender for Thinkers and Do-ers on technology and innovation.

Harvard's Kennedy School: watch out!

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"For most, the match ends when the Sun goes down, but in the Morro da Mineira favela, in Rio de Janeiro, play can continue long into the night, thanks to lights powered by the players themselves.

The six LED floodlights surrounding the field are powered by 200 kinetic tiles buried under the Astroturf, which capture the energy generated by the players' footsteps.

As players put weight on the tiles beneath the pitch, it causes electric-magnetic induction generators to kick in and generate electricity."

Image copyright PaveGen

 

 

 

Abstract Industrial welfare history presents important challenges to developmental state theories in “late” industrialization. This article expands the debate by examining how nation-states create statutory welfare by addressing institutional variety beyond markets. It is simplistic to argue linear growth of national welfare or of states autonomously regulating markets to achieve risk-mitigation. I contend that welfare institutions emerge from the state’s essential conflict and collaboration with various alternate institutions in cities and regions.

Farm versus Firm? Analyzing the institutional questions of Arthur Lewis (shown) and Hayami and Ruttan (1985) at Globelics 2014, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia.

Read this! An excellent history of thought with careful elaboration. Brette, Olivier; Lazaric, Nathalie; da Silva, Victor Vieira. (2017) Habit, Decision-Making, and Rationality: Comparing Thorstein Veblen and Early Herbert Simon, Journal of Economic Issues Vol. 51 Issue 3, p567-587.