15 found
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  1.  46
    Science and Neoliberal Globalization: A Political Sociological Approach. [REVIEW]Kelly Moore, Daniel Lee Kleinman, David Hess & Scott Frickel - 2011 - Theory and Society 40 (5):505-532.
  2.  54
    Bringing Pierre Bourdieu to Science and Technology Studies.Mathieu Albert & Daniel Lee Kleinman - 2011 - Minerva 49 (3):263-273.
    Bringing Pierre Bourdieu to Science and Technology Studies Content Type Journal Article Pages 263-273 DOI 10.1007/s11024-011-9174-2 Authors Mathieu Albert, Wilson Centre and Department of Psychiatry, Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto, 200 Elizabeth Street , Eaton-South 1-581, Toronto, ON M5G 2C4, Canada Daniel Lee Kleinman, Department of Community and Environmental Sociology, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 348 Agricultural Hall 1450 Linden Drive, Madison, WI 53706, USA Journal Minerva Online ISSN 1573-1871 Print ISSN 0026-4695 Journal Volume Volume 49 Journal Issue Volume 49, Number (...)
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  3.  57
    Science, Capitalism, and the Rise of the “Knowledge Worker”: The Changing Structure of Knowledge Production in the United States. [REVIEW]Daniel Lee Kleinman & Steven P. Vallas - 2001 - Theory and Society 30 (4):451-492.
  4.  3
    The Social Construction of Technology: Structural Considerations.Daniel Lee Kleinman & Hans K. Klein - 2002 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 27 (1):28-52.
    Although scholarship in the social construction of technology has contributed much to illuminating technological development, most work using this theoretical approach is committed to an agency-centered approach. SCOT scholars have made only limited contributions to illustrating the influence of social structures. In this article, the authors argue for the importance of structural concepts to understanding technological development. They summarize the SCOT conceptual framework defined by Trevor Pinch and Wiebe Bijker and survey some of the methodological and explanatory difficulties that arise (...)
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  5.  5
    Uneven Commercialization: Contradiction and Conflict in the Identity and Practices of American Universities.Daniel Lee Kleinman & Robert Osley-Thomas - 2014 - 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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  6.  16
    Against the Neoliberal Steamroller? The Biosafety Protocol and the Social Regulation of Agricultural Biotechnologies.Daniel Lee Kleinman & Abby J. Kinchy - 2007 - 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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  7. Science and Technology in Society: From Biotechnology to the Internet.Daniel Lee Kleinman - 1991 - Blackwell.
    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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  8.  7
    Beyond Commercialization: Science, Higher Education and the Culture of Neoliberalism.Daniel Lee Kleinman, Noah Weeth Feinstein & Greg Downey - 2013 - Science & Education 22 (10):2385-2401.
  9. Hybrid Experiments in Higher Education: General Trends and Local Factors at the Academic–Business Boundary.Chisato Fukada, Sigrid Peterson, Greg Downey, Noah Weeth Feinstein & Daniel Lee Kleinman - 2018 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 43 (3):540-569.
    In response to the many pressures facing public higher education, public universities are experimenting with business-oriented practices that seem likely to alter their nature and purposes. In this paper, we examine several hybrid experiments—new organizational strategies intended deliberately, sometimes explicitly, to hybridize the traditional norms and practices associated with academia and business at one emblematic public university. These cases illustrate how each hybrid experiment is a tacit response to existing norms and strategies that govern the university–business boundary, initiated as a (...)
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  10.  3
    Erratum To: Beyond Commercialization: Science, Higher Education and the Culture of Neoliberalism.Daniel Lee Kleinman, Noah Weeth Feinstein & Greg Downey - 2013 - Science & Education 22 (10):2403-2403.
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  11. Layers of Interests, Layers of Influence: Business and the Genesis of the National Science Foundation.Daniel Lee Kleinman - 1994 - Science, Technology and Human Values 19 (3):259-282.
    Historical analyses of the genesis of the National Science Foundation have given insufficient attention to the role of business in the legislative struggle to establish a postwar research policy agency. This has led to an incomplete understanding of the defining characteristics of the final NSF legislation. Agency focus on basic research has heretofore been interpreted largely as a response to scientists' interests rather than to those of scientists and business. Moreover, the concern of industry with the intellectual property provisions of (...)
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  12.  12
    Pasteur's Quadrant: Basic Science and Technological Innovation. Donald E. Stokes.Daniel Lee Kleinman - 1999 - Isis 90 (4):834-835.
  13. Untangling Context: Understanding a University Laboratory in the Commercial World.Daniel Lee Kleinman - 1998 - Science, Technology and Human Values 23 (3):285-314.
    The past twenty years have been an incredibly productive period in science studies. Still, because recent work in science studies puts a spotlight on agency and enabling situa tions, many practitioners in the field ignore, underplay, or dismiss the possibility that historically established, structurally stable attributes of the world may systemically shape practice at the laboratory level. This article questions this general position. Draw ing on data from a participant observation study of a university biology laboratory, it describes five features (...)
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  14. Dying Bees and the Social Production of Ignorance.Sainath Suryanarayanan & Daniel Lee Kleinman - 2013 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 38 (4):492-517.
    This article utilizes the ongoing debates over the role of certain agricultural insecticides in causing Colony Collapse Disorder —the phenomenon of accelerated bee die-offs in the United States and elsewhere—as an opportunity to contribute to the emerging literature on the social production of ignorance. In our effort to understand the social contexts that shape knowledge/nonknowledge production in this case, we develop the concept of epistemic form. Epistemic form is the suite of concepts, methods, measures, and interpretations that shapes the ways (...)
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  15. Pollinating Collaboration: Diverse Stakeholders’ Efforts to Build Experiments in the Wake of the Honey Bee Crisis.Sainath Suryanarayanan & Daniel Lee Kleinman - 2020 - Science, Technology, and Human Values 45 (4):686-711.
    We explored collaboration between scientists and nonscientists through a deliberative process in which stakeholders interested in the health challenges of honey bees gathered on four occasions over two years to design, carry out, and analyze a set of field experiments on honey bee health. We found that issues of trust and authority were crucial matters in constraining and enabling dialogue among our deliberants. Over the course of our deliberations, participants’ trust for one another and appreciation of their respective interests grew, (...)
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