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  1. Jack Kloppenburg & Daniel Lee Kleinman (forthcoming). The Plant Germplasm Controversy. Bioscience.
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  2. Daniel Lee Kleinman & Robert Osley-Thomas (2014). Uneven Commercialization: Contradiction and Conflict in the Identity and Practices of American Universities. Minerva 52 (1):1-26.
    In this paper, drawing on magazines read by US academic leaders, we explore the spread of commercial language into the world of higher education. We ask whether commercial codes are taken for granted, considered routine, and common sense in academic settings. We develop a multidimensional approach, considering two practices, strategic planning and patenting, and two identities, consumer and product, which come from the world of commerce. We ask: to what extent does the university community considered commercial developments legitimate or illegitimate? (...)
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  3. Kelly Moore, Daniel Lee Kleinman, David Hess & Scott Frickel (2011). Science and Neoliberal Globalization: A Political Sociological Approach. [REVIEW] Theory and Society 40 (5):505-532.
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  4. Daniel Lee Kleinman & Abby J. Kinchy (2007). Against the Neoliberal Steamroller? The Biosafety Protocol and the Social Regulation of Agricultural Biotechnologies. Agriculture and Human Values 24 (2):195-206.
    Through a discursive and organizational analysis we seek to understand the Biosafety Protocol and the place of socioeconomic regulation of agricultural biotechnology in it. The literature on the Protocol has been fairly extensive, but little of it has explored debates over socioeconomic regulation during the negotiation process or the regulatory requirements specified in the final document. This case is especially important at a time when the spread of neoliberalism is increasingly associated with deregulation, because it sheds light on the conditions (...)
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  5. Daniel Lee Kleinman (2005). Science and Technology in Society: From Biotechnology to the Internet. Blackwell Pub..
    This thoughtful and engaging text challenges the widely held notion of science as somehow outside of society, and the idea that technology proceeds automatically down a singular and inevitable path. Through specific case studies involving contemporary debates, this book shows that science and technology are fundamentally part of society and are shaped by it. Draws on concepts from political sociology, organizational analysis, and contemporary social theory. Avoids dense theoretical debate. Includes case studies and concluding chapter summaries for students and scholars.
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  6. Daniel Lee Kleinman & Steven P. Vallas (2001). Science, Capitalism, and the Rise of the “Knowledge Worker”: The Changing Structure of Knowledge Production in the United States. [REVIEW] Theory and Society 30 (4):451-492.
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  7. J. Kloppenburg & Daniel Lee Kleinman (1987). Plant Genetic-Resources-Why Privatize a Public Good-Reply. Bioscience 37 (3):217-218.
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