000234967 001__ 234967
000234967 005__ 20180123004111.0
000234967 0247_ $$2Other$$a2063 0476
000234967 037__ $$a1316-2016-102858
000234967 037__ $$a1316-2016-102958
000234967 041__ $$aen
000234967 245__ $$aUnderstanding the process of social innovation in rural regions: some Hungarian case studies
000234967 260__ $$c2016-04
000234967 269__ $$a2016-04
000234967 300__ $$a8
000234967 336__ $$aJournal Article
000234967 390__ $$ahttp://dx.doi.org/10.7896/j.1604
000234967 500__ $$ahttp://dx.doi.org/10.7896/j.1604
000234967 520__ $$aIn recent years, social innovation has been gaining more attention, not only in the scholarly literature and in public discourse 
but in rural development practice as well. An important reason for this is the greater involvement of civil society in this form of 
innovation. In this paper, building on definitions of social innovation found in the literature, we focus on the actual processes of social innovation in rural Hungary. The hypothesis behind our research was that a better understanding of how social innovation takes place in practice could increase its presence and efficiency in rural development. To explore these issues, we analysed four different cases of social innovation situated in rural Hungary. Our research shows that, despite common patterns, social innovation is highly dependent on its actual context and on the individual, the agentic engine, who initiates and carries out the innovation. For the capitalisation and the long-term sustainability of an innovative development project the institutionalisation
of social networks gathering around it seems to be another crucial factor. Thus, creating an appropriate frame to drive the process all the way from the innovative idea through product development to institutionalisation, possibly in the form of a social enterprise, can be considered an essential circumstance for successful social innovation.
000234967 542__ $$fLicense granted by Andrew Fieldsend (andrew.fieldsend@aki.gov.hu) on 2016-05-03T10:21:42Z (GMT):

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000234967 650__ $$aCommunity/Rural/Urban Development
000234967 650__ $$aInstitutional and Behavioral Economics
000234967 650__ $$aLabor and Human Capital
000234967 650__ $$aPolitical Economy
000234967 650__ $$aPublic Economics
000234967 6531_ $$arural development
000234967 6531_ $$aLEADER
000234967 6531_ $$acase study evaluation
000234967 6531_ $$awhy-how-what
000234967 700__ $$aKatonáné Kovács, Judit
000234967 700__ $$aVarga, Eszter
000234967 700__ $$aNemes, Gusztáv
000234967 773__ $$dApril 2016$$jVolume 118$$kNumber 1$$o29$$q22$$tStudies in Agricultural Economics
000234967 8564_ $$s767373$$uhttps://ageconsearch.umn.edu/record/234967/files/1604-varga_v3.pdf
000234967 887__ $$ahttp://purl.umn.edu/234967
000234967 909CO $$ooai:ageconsearch.umn.edu:234967$$pGLOBAL_SET
000234967 912__ $$nSubmitted by Andrew Fieldsend (andrew.fieldsend@aki.gov.hu) on 2016-05-03T10:25:40Z
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  Previous issue date: 2016-04
000234967 982__ $$gStudies in Agricultural Economics>Volume 118, Number 1, April 2016
000234967 980__ $$a1316