slide1 n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
William Boland, Peter Phillips, Camille Ryan & Sara McPhee-Knowles ICABR - June 2013 PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
William Boland, Peter Phillips, Camille Ryan & Sara McPhee-Knowles ICABR - June 2013

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 17

William Boland, Peter Phillips, Camille Ryan & Sara McPhee-Knowles ICABR - June 2013 - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 74 Views
  • Uploaded on

A Typology Analysis of Research and Development Agricultural Public-Private Partnerships Common to the Developing World Bio-economy. William Boland, Peter Phillips, Camille Ryan & Sara McPhee-Knowles ICABR - June 2013. Introduction. Objectives:

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'William Boland, Peter Phillips, Camille Ryan & Sara McPhee-Knowles ICABR - June 2013' - thi


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
slide1

A Typology Analysis of Research and Development Agricultural Public-Private Partnerships Common to the Developing World Bio-economy

William Boland, Peter Phillips, Camille Ryan & Sara McPhee-Knowles

ICABR - June 2013

introduction
Introduction
  • Objectives:
    • Provide a practical perspective on P3 characteristics
    • Discuss incentives, constraints, enablers and hidden costs associated with P3s
    • Define differences between R&D P3s and value-chain P3s
    • Compare findings with previous research

ICABR

public private partnerships
Public-Private Partnerships
  • P3s are any collaborative engagements between public, private, and not-for profit actors or institutions
    • Allow for pooling resources
    • Comparative advantage of each partner
    • P3 structure facilitates collaboration
  • R&D: upstream, technology transfer mechanism, compensate for lack of capacity, innovation incentives
  • Value-chain: Link farmers to distribution systems, create local networks, develop capacity, build export markets, provide quality & safety assurance

ICABR

methodology
Methodology
  • Interviewed individuals directly involved with P3s
    • 90 people working with 67 P3s were contacted
    • 20 people with 9 P3s responded
    • Small sample size

ICABR

interview questions
Interview Questions
  • What are the incentives to join a P3?
  • What are the constraints to joining a P3?
  • How have P3s overcome these constraints?
  • What are the key enablers of P3s?
  • What are the hidden costs associated with working with P3s?
  • What is the most important lesson you can offer on P3s?

ICABR

theory
Theory
  • New governance models – self-organizing networks
  • Mode 1 & Mode 2 knowledge production
  • Schumpeter: innovation as a process where something new is created or adopted from the existing stock of knowledge

ICABR

theory cont d
Theory (cont’d)
  • Special people: economic growth depends on creative people
    • Technology, trust, tolerance
  • Special processes: innovation systems paradigm, Triple Helix theory
  • Special places: Clusters of firms and economies of scale

ICABR

incentives
Incentives
  • Private sector: joins P3s to access networks developed by public sector and develop new markets
  • Public sector: joins P3s to access distribution systems and funds of private sector

ICABR

constraints
Constraints
  • Concerns around misuse of proprietary technologies
  • Global IPR regimes and controlling illegal transfers of proprietary technology
  • Lack of experience in developing P3s
  • Hidden costs of collaboration
  • Focus on short-term results

ICABR

enablers
Enablers
  • Stable macro-political economic environment
  • Access to long-term financing
  • Design P3 to attract private funding
  • Employ brokers
  • Employ non-profit organizations in linking roles

ICABR

lessons
Lessons
  • Building relationships, networks, solutions and capacity
    • P3s depend on people and trust!
  • Glue in networks
    • P3s need capacity to influence change
  • Complex problems – complex response
    • Problems like hunger and poverty cannot be solved by public or private sectors alone

ICABR

solutions
Solutions
  • Experts are essential in P3 formation
  • Need to understand incentives
    • What does the P3 offer that is unobtainable in the absence of collaboration
  • Structure matters!
    • Need clear timelines, plans, and goals

Footer Text

strategic implications
Strategic implications
  • P3s behave as an intermediary – link separate organizations into R&D innovation systems
  • P3 connects special people with special processes in special places!
  • P3s provide a structure that mobilizes ideas, individuals and institutions towards finding solutions to poverty and hunger

Footer Text

further questions
Further questions
  • Hidden costs:
    • Related to slow results?
  • Key role of individuals:
    • Policies and institutions are secondary to people
  • Value-chain P3s: distinct from R&D P3s
    • Depend on process technology and non-codified knowledge, more complex to set up
  • Need networks during different development stages:
    • R&D: linear beginnings, then move to networks
    • Value-chain: networked beginnings to help farmers link to markets
  • Need for new methods of analysis

ICABR

contributions
Contributions
  • Further knowledge of:
    • Hidden costs of P3s
    • Role of R&D and value-chain P3s in networks
    • Higher start up costs for value-chain P3s
    • Critical role of individuals
    • Unique challenges: non-codified knowledge and trade secrets
    • Short-term capacity shortage in developing world agricultural P3s

ICABR