Definition of the Bioeconomy Council. You are here: Home; Bioeconomy in BW; What is a bioeconomy? What is a bioeconomy? The bioeconomy, or biobased economy, is a new model for industry and the economy. It involves using renewable biological resources sustainably to produce food, energy and industrial goods. It also exploits the untapped potential stored within millions of tons of biological. OECD Bioeconomy Project, which seeks to identify the key opportunities and drivers in the different sectors of the bioeconomy and identify the key policy crossroads that will need to be navigated if the opportunities from genetics, genomics and the other biosciences are to be fully realized. In short, the project is intended to develop a long term international roadmap for policy dialogue and. OECD and non-OECD countries. Indeed, the bioeconomy is growing faster in . 2 China, India and Singapore than in many OECD countries and the lead position occupied by OECD countries in most fields is being challenged. However there are considerable uncertainties facing both public and private actors, in terms of technology development as well as commercialisation, intellectual property and.
Bioökonomie (im europäischen Raum teilweise auch als knowledge-based bio-economy) wird von manchen gesehen als die Transformation von einer marktwirtschaftlichen Erdöl-basierten Wirtschaft hin zu einer Marktwirtschaft, in der fossile Ressourcen durch verschiedene nachwachsende Rohstoffe ersetzt werden. Sie ist somit ein Baustein einer postfossilen Wirtschaft Sustainable & circular bioeconomy, the European way High level event under the Austrian Presidency 22 October in Brussels, Charlemagne Building. The conference will focus on the need to have a sustainable and circular bioeconomy to enhance the transition in a changed EU policy context and towards a new environmental, social and economic reality. Registration is now open. To know more about the. What is Bioeconomy? The European Commission defines the bioeconomy as the production of renewable biological resources and the conversion of these resources and waste streams into value added products, such as food, feed, bio-based products and bioenergy. Its sectors and industries have strong innovation potential due to their use of a wide range of sciences, enabling and industrial.
A sustainable bioeconomy for Europe: strengthening the connection between economy, society and the environment Updated Bioeconomy Strategy European Commission Directorate-General for Research and Innovation Unit F - Bioeconomy Contact RTD BIOECONOMY COMMUNICATION E-mail RTD-BIOECONOMY-COMMUNICATION@ec.europa.eu RTD-PUBLICATIONS@ec.europa.e The Knowledge Centre for Bioeconomy supports policymaking by: identifying, filtering and structuring relevant information and making it accessible; bringing together researchers, policymakers and other experts in the field; analysing, synthesising available evidence and communicating it in a transparent, tailored and concise manner; About this knowledge service . Brief me. Global challenges. Biobased economy, bioeconomy or biotechonomy refers to economic activity involving the use of biotechnology in the production of (bio-based) goods, services, or energy from biological material (or biomass) as the primary resource base.The terms are widely used by regional development agencies, national and international organizations, and biotechnology companies Bioeconomy. Nature has always provided people with what they need to live. And economic activity with natural renewable resources such as wood was biobased for thousands of years - though often at the expense of nature. Today human society has a better understanding of natural cycles. If it is to preserve nature and its essential resources, society must act more sustainably and economically. This publication investigates key aspects surrounding the sustainability of bioeconomy development: the use of biomass as feedstock for future production; the design and building of biorefineries for the manufacture of a range of fuels, chemicals and materials, and also for electricity generation; and the use of biotechnologies such as synthetic biology, metabolic engineering and gene editing
Definition: Biotechnology is defined as the application of science and technology to living organisms as well as parts, products and models thereof, to alter living or non-living materials for the production of knowledge, goods and services. Source Publication: Second OECD Ad Hoc Meeting on Biotechnology Statistics, OECD, May 2001. Statistical Theme: Science and technology statistics. . Synthetic biology in a bioeconomy. Many definitions of what synthetic biology actually is have been proposed. The following is an operational definition for Europe created through the work of SCENIHR (2014)
The Bioeconomy and Commissioner's Carlos Moedas agenda for Research and Innovation. One of Commissioner Carlos Moedas' responsibilities during his mandate is to make sure that research funding programmes, notably Horizon 2020, contribute to the Commission's jobs, growth and investment package. To achieve this, the Commissioner identified three strategic priorities at European level Open. Bioeconomy products already exist, especially as far as chemicals and materials are concerned. According to the European Committee for Standardization (CEN), biobased products are defined as products wholly or partly derived from biomass, such as plants, trees or animals. A biobased product is normally characterised by biobased carbon content or biobased content. The product may be an. Moreover, the bioeconomy concept means different things in different nations. As a result, gathering comparable metrics is becoming a real challenge. For these reasons, a policy framework for a bioeconomy would be useful for countries to identify their relative strengths and weaknesses, fill policy gaps and understand the bigger picture for the international bioeconomy. This chapter provides.
Bioeconomy has made substantial contribution to the global socio-economic growth; A review of national strategies is complicated as they use their own definitions with some focused on narrow interpretations that equate the bioeconomy to biotechnology (e.g., OECD) and others taking account of the wider societal transformation offered by the bioeconomy (e.g., Germany). Across the different. All too often, definitions of bioeconomy and concepts put forth by various entities could be considered, at the core, to be narrow in scope and potentially biased toward the interests of particular groups of stakeholders [Levidow et al. 2012]. 244 Mariusz Maciejczak, Karen Hofreiter Objectives, materials and methods Several approaches are undertaken to define bioeconomy and growth based on it. The IPP aims to provide policy practitioners with a simple and easy-to-use tool, supporting them in the innovation policy-making process The Bioeconomy project was carried out by an OECD secretariat team in the International Futures Programme (IFP). The IFP, which reports directly to the OECD Secretary-General, was created in 1990 to examine long-term futures. Past work has covered such themes as long-term prospects for the world economy, the future of international air transport, emerging risk in the 21stt century, and.
Biotechnologie-relevante Definitionen der OECD. Im Dezember 2004 hat die Organisation für wirtschaftliche Zusammenarbeit und Entwicklung (Organisation for EconomicCo-operation and Development, OECD) die Vielzahl der existierenden Definitionen für die Biotechnologie harmonisiert. Seitdem sind all bioeconomy in this article) is used on its own, albeit with different meanings, as well as in conjunction with other terms like «innovation» or «knowledge base», e.g. Knowledge-Based Bio-Economy (KBBE). When looking at more recent statements of the European Commission, it seems that the bio-economy concept has had multiple meanings. Such diverse definitions make it difficult to understand. The bioeconomy represents the economic potential of harnessing the power of bioscience, using renewable biological resources to replace fossil resources in products, processes and services There are many definitions of a bioeconomy. Consistent with OECD (2009), a working definition for the purposes of this text is the set of economic activities in which biotechnology contributes centrally to primary production and industry, especially where the advanced life sciences are applied to the conversion of biomass into materials, chemicals and fuels. The global nature of the.
National bioeconomy definitions and strategies vary with countries' technological capacity, natural resource base, and economic comparative advantage. In taking steps to monitor the performance of their bioeconomies, countries have turned from general characterizations of the bioeconomy toward quantitative measurement of the bioeconomy's economic contribution and growth. The topic of. . Germany, the USA and Japan have set themselves ambitious goals with specific national bioeconomy strategies. France, the UK, Italy and Canada are also providing much support to promote the devel-opment of the biobased.
There is at least one lesson for bioeconomy policy makers to take from this: the transformation to a bioeconomy is going to take time. The world human population is continuing to rise whilst stagnating or falling in most of the OECD countries. Most importantly, the global middle class could increase to 4.9 billion by 2030, with most growth coming from Asi SUSTAINABLE BIOECONOMY BIOECONOMY ISSN 2226-6062. 73 BIOECONOMY WORKING P A P E R ENVIRONMENT AND NATURAL RESOURCES MANAGEMENT FOOD AND AGRICULTURE ORGANIZATION OF THE UNITED NATIONS Rome, 2019 Lessons learned from case studies Marta Gomez San Juan, Anne Bogdanski and Olivier Dubois TOWARDS SUSTAINABLE BIOECONOMY. Required citation: Gomez San Juan, M., Bogdanski, A. & Dubois, O. 2019. Towards. The OECD (Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development) refers to biotechnology as scientific and technical methods applied to living organisms or their parts, products and models to change living or inanimate materials for the production of knowledge, goods and services - a definition that can easily be divided into the different application areas with some color The bioeconomy concept has expanded well beyond the boundaries set in the OECD (2009) publication The Bioeconomy to 2030: Designing a policy agenda. It now encompasses a wide range of sectors and activities including chemicals, food, agriculture, dairy, forestry, pulp and paper, waste management and others. The bioeconomy is not just concerned with biotechnology. It is now seen as a new means.
starts with a description of the OECD agenda on the bioeconomy. The selected countries are major actors for developing a BE and/or they are relatively rich in bio-based resources or potentials. The USA, Canada, Finland and Sweden have large forest areas, which is an important factor for developing a BE, and they also have research and innovation in the field of bio-refining and bio-based. This was followed some years later by the expression bioeconomy in the 2009 OECD report, which continued to draw decision-makers' attention to the conclusions to be drawn with regard to fostering biological industrialization through public policy . This perspective, shaped largely by the OECD (1998), takes us back to Schumpeter's representation of industrial revolutions as resulting from. The definition in the Strategy ends with a normative requirement for the bioeconomy to be successful: the European bioeconomy needs to have sustainability  at its heart. Therefore, monitoring the progress towards a bioeconomy requires a comprehensive evaluation across the three sustainability pillars: economic, social and environmental. This constitutes a third dimension to be.
Die OECD (Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development) bezeichnet Biotechnologie als wissenschaftliche und technische Methoden, die auf lebendige Organismen oder deren Teile, Produkte und Modelle angewandt werden, um belebte oder unbelebte Materialien für die Herstellung von Wissen, Gütern und Dienstleistungen zu verändern - eine Definition, die sich mit ein wenig Farbe. Definition. According to OECD , bioeconomy can be defined as a situation in which biotechnology promotes to a large extent the economic output. Bioeconomy has been identified to play a crucial role in formulating relevant answers to the persistent global challenges (Morris 2014). Bioeconomy focuses on the use of bio-based products, instead of fossil-based ones, and could address some of the.
generic definition of the EC (2012): 'The bioeconomy encompasses the production of renewable biological resources (agriculture, forestry and fisheries) and their conversion into food, feed, bio-based products (pulp and paper, parts of chemical, biotechnical) and bioenergy (fuels, electricity).' The bioeconomy is part of the circula This Working Paper undertakes a comparative analysis of the bioeconomy strategies of the EU, OECD, US and Malaysia as well as official papers of the National Scientific Council of Argentina, the Ministry of Science of Brazil and the agriculture and energy strategies of Indonesia. The key questions of interest relate to the definition, prob-lems and goals of the bioeconomy. A comparative view. — A Definition of Bioeconomy through the Bibliometric Networks of the Scientific Literature eral/regional and a universal level, so that geologists have named the era we are currently living in the Anthropocene era. The main cause is the depletion of non-renewable resources and the irreversible impact on life cycles (atmosphere, water, minerals). These phe-nomena gave rise to the theory of. Definition and composition of bioeconomy According to the definitions provided in documents of the European Union (EU), OECD and EU member states, bioeconomy is a part of economy associated with the following attributes: sustainable production of bioresources and their processing into value added products Making the Bioeconomy work in Europe. Dirk PILAT. Deputy Director, Directorate for Science, Technology and Innovation . OECD, email@example.com. #BBISF19. Success in the bioeconomy depends on many factors. Feedstock/Technology push. Market pull. Push and pull. Local access to feedstocks. Mandates and targets. Metrics, definitions, terminology: International access to feedstocks. Public.
Its origin lies within the OECD and the Seventh Framework Program of the European Commission (OECD, 2009; European Commission, 2012). The definition of the bioeconomy and the goals connected with it are still not clear. The bioeconomy has been mentioned in connection with food security, energy needs and sustainable production for the growing population. Our analysis is concerned with defining. Drawing on this very technical definition, the Bioeconomy Council has reoriented its focus in its most recent statements. Accordingly, sustainable agricultural and food systems will remain . 4 central topics in the future. In addition, the Bioeconomy Council will be focusing on the fol- lowing current-interest topics: digitalization, biobased and sustainable cities, resource conser-vation. &rs\uljkw *dld dv khplfhooxorvh dqg oljqlq dv wkhlu iudfwlrql]dwlrq uhtxluhv yduldwlrqv wr wkh exon surfhvv 7kxv lqvwhdg ri ghyhorslqj dqg vhoolqj vpdoohu dprxqwv ri kljk ydoxh surgxfwv d kljk yroxph ri exon surgxfwv du Thus, the structural change (first condition) that is proposed in the National Bioeconomy Strategy, which was recently made public, must be accompanied by a process of institutional change and innovation (second condition), key to the design and consolidation of an institutional legal framework (governance scheme), which provides guidelines and promoters of public policy and public-private.
Step 5: Definition of data collection methodology Step 6 (optional): Selection of good practices to address sustainability concerns Step 7: Assessment of bioeconomy progress towards the country's bioeconomy strategy objectives and sustainability goals Step 8: Display and reporting of sustainability result The interested academic community is divided on a definition of a cluster, probably because there is more than one type of cluster - for example, 'competitive' clusters; technology, industry, or science clusters; and others. One cluster type emerging in the bioeconomy is termed the feedstock cluster. For the purposes of this article, 'cluster' can be taken to mean the colocation of.
OECD (2009) The Bioeconomy to 2030 Designing a Policy Agenda, Main Findings and Policy Conclusions. OECD, Paris MEETING POLICY CHALLENGES FOR A SUSTAIN ABLE BIOECONOMY O OECD 2018 . 6 - TABLE OF CONTENTS Oil palm genomics 60 Decoupling agriculture from fossil fuels 61 Gene editing could usher in a paradigm shift in agricultural biotechnology 62 Policy implications 62 Notes 63 References 64 Part II. Biorefinery models and policy 69 Chapter 5. What is a biorefinery: Definition«, Classification and. Canada's Bioeconomy Strategy Leveraging our Strengths for a Sustainable Future 2 Table of Contents Foreword Acknowledgments The Approach Consultations Executive Summary Introduction The State of the Bioeconomy in Canada Why Canada Needs a Bioeconomy Strategy Industry Consultations (Infographic) Definitions of the Key Concepts Bioeconomy Definition Industrial Biotechnology Definition Natural. Second, the OECD would like to extend to the 'bioeconomy' the kinds of metrics and taxonomies that it has so successfully employed to centralize the analysis of the international economy. Finally, by eventually establishing a series of internationally accepted definitions and assessment tools, the OECD hopes to lay the groundwork for future supranational agreements and research. Bioeconomy definitions and perspectives shift from factor substitution to biotechnology innovation perspective and nowadays the concept is much more complex and environmentally oriented than before. The aim of the study is based on a literature review to outline different definitions, concepts and to highlight the key sector of the bioeconomy as well as the opportunities for the development of.
In 2006, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) defined the bioeconomy as the aggregate set of economic operations in a society that uses the latent value incumbent in biological products and processes to capture new growth and welfare benefits for citizens and nations.4 This definition includes the use of biological feedstocks and/or processes which involve. The OECD understanding of bioeconomy is intimately tied to the idea of biotechnological developments rather than the much broader European Commission definition outlined in the discussion document. We need to be clear on this point: Is the bioeconomy simply a new economic activity that comes from the application of biotechnology to primary production, health and industry1 or is it. Data on imports and exports of fish in thousand USD by country and year. The Fisheries Committee (COFI) from the Trade and Agriculture Directorate (TAD) collects, on an annual basis from all its participating countries, data on landings, aquaculture production, fleet, employment in the fisheries sector, and government financial transfers
Bioeconomy Market Dirk Pilat, Deputy Director Directorate for Science, Technology and Innovation firstname.lastname@example.org 2017 Bioeconomy Investment Summit Helsinki, 14-15 December 2017. Over 50 countries with bioeconomy policies National bioeconomy strategies - common themes, but not much detail Reproduced from information from Bioökonomierat, Germany. Getting investment flowing: three. Springer Nature is making SARS-CoV-2 and COVID-19 research free. View research | View latest news | Sign up for update ferte die OECD-Strategie The Bioeconomy to 2030: Designing a Policy Agenda 7 im Jahr 2009.8 Ein wesentlicher Teil der OECD-Strategie ist die Biotechnologie, die insbesondere in den drei Sektoren Landwirtschaft, Gesundheit und Industrie Anwendung finden soll.9 Die erweiterten Kenntnisse über Gene und komplexe Zellprozesse sollen zur Entwicklung neuer Prozesse und Produkte dienen, die.
. Nevertheless, it is important to clarify how this report uses the term. Consistent with the 2009 OECD publication, The bioeconomy to 2030—designing a policy agenda, bioeconomy is define The bioeconomy has no single definition, and its size and impacts need to be constructed by bringing together a number of different sectors. The government's 'call for evidence', for which a.
(OECD) and European Commission (EC). For example, the OECD (2006, 1) has a produced a policy agenda pushing biotechnology as a new bioeconomy, or . . . the aggregate set of economic operations in a society that use the latent value incumbent in biological products and pro cesses to capture new growth and welfare benefits for citizens and.  OECD (2018). Realising the circular Bioeconomy OECD publishing, November 2018 No. 60.  Schomerus, T., L. Herrmann-Reichold and S. Stropahl (2011). Abfallvermeidungsprogramme im neuen Kreislaufwirtschaftsgesetz - ein Beitrag zum Ressourcenschutz?.  Taelman, E., D. Tonini, A. Wandl and J. Dewulf (2018). A Holistic Sustainability Framework for Waste Management in European. Global BioEconomy Summit verabschiedet Communiqué einhergehende Rennaissance des Begriffs einer Knowledge Based BioEconomy, der ursprünglichen OECD-Definition und früherer EU Papiere angelehnt im Communiqué ist wohltuend und überfällig, machte sich viel Dis-sens doch an einseitigen Agrarsubventions-und Biomassenutzungskonzepten fest. Und mit dem klaren Bezug zu den UN-Nach.
DEFINITION BIOECONOMY (GLOBAL BIOECONOMY SUMMIT, 2018) Bioeconomy is (OECD, UN-ECLAC, UNEP and FAO) International Sustainable Bioeconomy Working Group. PROJECT OUTPUTS Lessons learnt Country studies GUIDE-LINES Monito Policies ring Tools Monitoring Good practices. IV. TRACKING PROGRESS ON SUSTAINABILITY . PRINCIPLES AND CRITERIA FOR SUSTAINABLE BIOECONOMY In 2016, the ISBWG agreed on a set. This document presents twelve policy initiatives supporting health and the bioeconomy from different OECD countries. The initiatives reviewed include: i) funding for public health centres that translate biomedical research into clinical research and... Click to download PDF - 1.47MB PDF; Click to Read online and share READ ; No. 82 17 Oct 2019 Innovation support in the enterprise sector. comparable to OECD average. There is a growing need for students that are aware of the principles and practices of biobased production chains. A demand for 10,000 biobased experts is expected in the next ten years. Many universities and schools of applied sciences are responding by developing dedicated courses, BSc and MSc programmes. Market development Well-developed agricultural, transport. The speed and scale of European forest bioeconomy development crucially depends on several questions, such as technological and market developments within and outside the forest-based sector, the dynamics of global biomass demand and supply, the European and international policy framework and the ability to use forests in a sustainable way. Forest bioeconomy is also affected by globalization. Development (OECD) The Bioeconomy to 2030. In the context of a bioeconomy definition in a broader sense, assessment approaches include all . sectors that produce, process or use biological re.
Topics include definitions of the bioeconomy, the evolution of the life science industries, the economic impacts on countries and regions, and the role of public stakeholders. The course draws on Innogen¿s unique approach to the study of life sciences from a systemic perspective; drawing on the concept of an innovation ecosystem (which comprises multiple business models, value chains and. All the bioeconomy strategies use their own definitions. A narrow interpretation is the definition of the OECD, which treats the bioeconomy as equivalent to biotechnology: bioeconomy can be understood as a world in which biotechnology contributes to a considerable extent to the economic output  (p. 8).In contrast, more holistic approaches such as the German policy strategy. Topics include definitions of the bioeconomy, the evolution of the life science industries, the economic impacts on countries and regions, and the role of public stakeholders. The course draws on Innogens unique approach to the study of life sciences from a systemic perspective; drawing on the concept of an innovation ecosystem (which comprises multiple business models, value chains and. Bioeconomy Definition Before understanding the potential opportunities behind an investment in Bioeconomy in Southeast Asia, it is essential to understand the meaning of Bioeconomy as used in this paper. In this section, a review of different definitions . Thammasat Review of Economic and Social Policy Volume 5, Number 1, January - June 2019 71 of this particular division of Economic Science. Both the EU and the OECD have provided significant political momentum to the agenda, and are calling for increased international cooperation to further the development of a global bioeconomy. Germany, the US and Japan have established ambitious national agendas, and have guided the development of the bioeconomy through comprehensive public support programmes. Italy and Canada have taken a more.
KBBE Knowledge-based Bioeconomy OECD Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development SMEs Small and medium sized enterprise 1 Abstract Bioeconomy ist ein recht neues Wirtschaftskonzept, welches fossile durch nachwachsende Rohstoffe als Ausgang der wirtschaftlichen Nutzungskaskade ersetzt, unter Nutzung von Technologie und Innovation. Dadurch sollen globale Probleme, wie. According to the OECD, Bioeconomy can be seen as a world in which biotechnology contributes to a significant share of economic output. The emerging bioeconomy will probably include three elements: - Using advanced knowledge of genes and complex cellular processes to develop new processes and products; the use of renewable biomass and efficient bio-processes to support sustainable production. (EU definition) A bioeconomy for the nation, a strategy for the Inland Region Foto: Karina Hauge Johansen/Klosser Innovasjon. The Bioeconomy Strategy for the Inland Region 2017-2024 - 7 The OECD believes the bioeconomy will be a vital element of Europe's economy within 40 years. Norway and the Inland Region, with their substan - tial resources and expertise base, have a great opportunity to.
in an emerging bioeconomy (OECD, 2009). According to OECD's forecast for the bioeconomy in 2030, it is possible that within the OECD region, biotechnology can contribute to 2.7% of GDP, being the largest economic contribution expected in industry and primary production. The major drivers for such development will be the increasing population and per capita income, particularly in. Bioeconomy, using the theory of the systems of innovation as the leading framework. The purpose of this characterization is to provide a first approach to this system of innovation, based on theory and case studies, that might be used as a starting point for policy design in this field, in order to create the conditions needed to stimulate the development of the Bioeconomy that could play an. Topics include definitions of the bioeconomy, the evolution and regulation of the life science industries, the economic impacts on countries and regions, and the numerous different roles of stakeholders. The bioeconomy is based on a framework of using natural resources more wisely and efficiently and working with rather than against natural systems to achieve both societal and economic goals. ^Bioeconomy and Inequalities _ funded by the German Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF). Her current research engages with political ecology, knowledge and technology, social-ecological inequalities, bioenergy with a regional focus on Brazil. Keywords: bioeconomy in Brazil, second generation ethanol (E2G), knowledge produc-tion in the semi-periphery, bioenergy, biofuels. Maria. Definition of bioeconomy in legal acts and other documents.. 10 Table 2. Basic scope of economic activities in the bioeconomy.. 15 Table 3. Scope of economic activities in the bioenergy.. 16 Table 4. Main economic indicators of Lithuanian bioeconomy.. 19 Table 5. Bioenergy indicators by resources in 2016.. 20 Table 6. Transformation input in Lthuanian Bioenergy (thousand. OECD. 2009. The bioeconomy to 2030: Designing a policy agenda Paris: OECD Organisation for. Economic Co-operation and Development. Ojha, H. R. 2006. Techno-bureaucratic doxa and challenges for.