Phase Transition in Korea-U.S. Science and Technology Relations

By Caroline Wagner; Anny Wong et al. | Go to book overview

Contents
Prefaceiii
Figuresvii
Tablesix
Summaryxi
Abbreviationsxv
1. INTRODUCTION: KOREAN-U.S. S&T COOPERATION IN CONTEXT1
Korea's Enhanced Science and Technology Capacity2
The Internationalization of Science and Technology5
Patterns of Korean-U.S. Cooperation in Science and Technology8
  Fields of Strength9
  University Linkages12
Government Spending on Cooperation15
Corporate Linkages Are Increasing24
2. INSTITUTIONAL SUPPORT FOR COOPERATION27
U.S. Government Agencies Supporting International Cooperation27
  Agency for International Development (AID)30
  Department of Agriculture (USDA)30
  Department of Commerce (DoC)30
  Department of Defense (DoD)31
  Department of Energy (DoE)33
  Department of Health and Human Services (HHS)34
  Environmental Protection Agency (EPA)35
  National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)35
  National Science Foundation (NSF)36
  Smithsonian Institution37
  Other U.S. Government Agencies38
Korean Agencies Supporting International Collaboration38
  Ministry of Science and Technology (MOST)43
  Ministry of Commerce, Industry and Energy (MOCIE)44
  Other Policies and Programs45
The Role of Science and Technology Agreements48
3. VIEWS OF COLLABORATING SCIENTISTS ON THE KOREANU.S. RELATIONSHIP50
4. OPPORTUNITIES FOR ENHANCING THE KOREAN-U.S. S&T RELATIONSHIP55
Forging a More Balanced Relationship56
Maximizing Spontaneous-Distributed Activities58
Participating in Organized-Distributed Activities61
Joining Organized-Centralized Activities62

-v-

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