Some really interesting insights about co-producing knowledge – relationships are important as is the constructs of power within the knowledge framework
Integration and Implementation Insights
Community member post by Andy Stirling, Adrian Ely and Fiona Marshall
Andy Stirling (biography)
It’s often said that knowledge to tackle big problems in the world – food, water, climate, energy, biodiversity, disease and war – has to be ‘co-produced’. Tackling these problems is not just about solving ‘grand challenges’ with big solutions, it’s also about grappling with the underlying causal social and political drivers. But what does co-production actually mean, and how can it help to create knowledge that leads to real transformation?
Here’s how we at the Social, Technological and Environmental Pathways to Sustainability (STEPS) Centre approach this challenge of co-production.
Adrian Ely (biography)
Two senses of co-production
The definitions of co-production can sometimes clash with each other.
For example, do we mean that to be useful in addressing any given problem, knowledge needs to be ‘co-produced’ in particular ways and settings by a
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