THE EU INTERNATIONAL RESEARCH AND INNOVATION COLLABORATIVE NETWORK Ahmad Fauzi Ismail, FASc. Advanced Membrane Technology Rsearch Centre (AMTEC), UTM Johor Bahru. Lisbon Strategy, 2000. Lisbon Strategy: Action and development plan devised in 2000, for the economy of the European Union
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THE EU INTERNATIONAL RESEARCH AND INNOVATION COLLABORATIVE NETWORK
Ahmad Fauzi Ismail, FASc.
Advanced Membrane Technology Rsearch Centre (AMTEC), UTM Johor Bahru
Lisbon Strategy: Action and development plan devised in 2000, for the economy of the European Union
S&T contributes to the Lisbon objectives: economic growth, employment creation, environmental protection, social challenges: fight poverty, improve human health and quality of life
R&D – European weaknesses
Note:(1)2000 data, (2)2002 data, (3)2003 data
EU-25: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, United Kingdom
EU-15: Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Ireland, Italy, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Portugal, Spain, Sweden and the United Kingdom.
1952 » European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC) treaty; first projects started March 1955
1957 » EURATOM treaty; Joint Research Centre (JRC) set up
1983 » ESPRIT programme
1984 » FirstFramework Programme (1984-1987)
1987 » “European Single Act” - science becomes a Community responsibility
1987 » Second Framework Programme (1987-1991)
1990 » Third Framework Programme (1990-1994)
1993 » Treaty on European Union; role of RTD in the EU enlarged
1994 » Fourth Framework Programme (1994-1998)
1998 » Fifth Framework Programme (1998-2002)
2000 » European Research Area
2002 » Sixth Framework Programme (2002-2006)
2007 » Seventh Framework Programme (2007-2013)
2014 » Eighth Framework Programme or Horizon 2020 (2014-2020)
Value in billion €
(Total allocation: €68.3b)
Most cost-effective way to achieve strategic objectives
Early identification of problems in other parts of the world before these affect Europe
Cooperation with and in third counties in finding solutions to such problems
Dedicated activities within and across themes in order to address existing complexity in third countries.
Food, agriculture and biotechnology
Information and communication technologies
Nanosciences, nanotechnologies, materials and new production technologies
Environment (including climate change)
Transport (including aeronautics)
Socio-economic sciences and the humanities
Security and space
TYPE OF PROGRAMME:Cooperation – Collaborative Research
THEME: Theme 4 - Nanosciences, nanotechnologies, materials and new production technologies
TITLE: Nanocomposite Materials for Photocatalytic Degradation of Pollutants
DURATION: 3 years (1/12/12-30/11/15)
TOTAL FUNDING: €3.3million
12 Partners, 5 Universities, 2 Research Centers, 5 Companies, 8 Countries, 3 Partners from 2 ASEAN Countries
Horizon 2020 Timelines
Total budget from 2014 to 2020 = €80 billion budget
Major simplification through a simpler programme architecture, a single set of rules, less red tape through an easy to use cost reimbursement model, a single point of access for participants, less paperwork in preparing proposals, fewer controls and audits, with the overall aim to reduce the average time to grant by 100 days;
An inclusive approach open to new participants, including those with ideas outside of the mainstream, ensuring that excellent researchers and innovators from across Europe and beyond can and do participate;
The integration of research and innovation by providing seamless and coherent funding from idea to market;
More support for innovation and activities close to the market, leading to a direct economic stimulus;
A strong focus on creating business opportunities out of our response to the major concerns common to people in Europe and beyond, i.e. ‘societal challenges’;
More possibilities for new entrants and young, promising scientists to put forward their ideas and obtain funding.
International cooperation with third world countries is necessary to address effectively many specific objectives defined in Horizon 2020.
Promoting the international mobility of researchers and innovation staff is crucial for enhancing this global cooperation.
The focus of international cooperation in Horizon 2020 will be on cooperation with three major country groupings:
Industrialized and emerging economies;
Enlargement and neighborhood countries; and