A survey of allied think tanks summarizes what 23 nations and the EU are doing best when it comes to innovation policy, and where there are the greatest opportunities to improve. In many cases, the successes can serve as model policies for other countries to adopt.
Our studies, projects and policy recommendations identify the risks and opportunities for our economy and our society. Here you'll find an overview of our reports. Download the About GTIPA brochure.
A Declaration of Mutual Interest in Trade and Globalization for the Benefit of All Peoples and Nations
This report assesses 56 countries on how their economic and trade policies contribute to and detract from innovation globally.
This blueprint aims to inform European institutions on the state of innovation in three sectors (Digital, Healthcare, and Energy & Mobility).
The digital tax is coming to Austria - at least for the time being. The damages of a digital tax would be immense, hitting consumers and companies the hardest. (Article available in German)
The United States, the EU, and Japan must band together in stronger trilateral partnership to pressure China into rolling back the mercantilist trade practices it uses to grow advanced, innovation-driven industries.
This report offers an analysis of whether Swedish regions that receive more R&D funding in a specific industry or technology are also more likely to diversify in this industry and technology.
This Policy Brief outlines the impact of the recent increase in minimum wage in Jordan, which will take effect in 2021. The paper also highlights Jordan Strategy Forum's recommendations to mitigate any negative impact of the wage increase, and links it with the increase in labor productivity.
For historical reasons, Europe has long resided in the strategic shadow of the United States, which itself has underwritten decades of globalization and rapidly expanding prosperity. But the global balance of power is rapidly shifting, leaving Europe increasingly exposed.
This paper examines the role of wholesale firms as facilitators of exports for small and medium-sized Swedish businesses. Our findings suggest that wholesale firms do facilitate access to difficult markets located outside Europe.
The extent to which follow-on pharmaceutical innovations should be protectable by patents is hotly debated amongst the public health and IP community in Geneva. But are fears that follow-on patents simply extend indefinitely, or “evergreening,” medicine patents justified?
The International Property Rights Index serves as a barometer for the status of property rights, ranking the strength of the protection of both physical and intellectual property rights in countries around the world. The scope of this 2019 edition covers 93.83% of world population and 97.72% of the world GDP.