imesh 2013

Knowledge Management and Economy

The knowledge economy is the current phase in the evolution of human endeavour, which has progressed rapidly through the industrial age and the technological and information age to the present focus on human capital, knowledge, expertise and innovation. This advancement has been driven largely by globalisation and sustainability imperatives that have demanded continual innovation and creativity to establish competitive advantage and long term viability of international organisations. New technology has served as an enabling factor that has made it possible for human capital to be developed, shared and applied in new ways and at an immense scale and pace – collectively under the umbrella term Knowledge Management. As social systems move from the physical world to the virtual world, the potential for capturing natural data organically has accelerated profoundly, and presently the business world is set to evolve in new directions as it learns to capitalise on this new big data. Concerns for privacy and individual rights remain though, as well as institutional apprehension over the potential emotive power of new social media amongst citizens. Security, law and order, privacy, and IPR ownership are just some of the issues of prime concern for this conference.


  • Public policy for the knowledge economy
  • Entrepreneurship and business models of the knowledge based economy
  • Education sector in the knowledge economy
  • e-Society, e-health, e-Government
  • Rights of citizens in a knowledge based society
  • Knowledge management in developing countries
  • Information and knowledge societies in low technology countries
  • Knowledge clusters and centres of excellence in developing countries
  • New media and enabling technologies
  • Business intelligence applications, principles and case studies for social systems
  • Implications of knowledge economy for human resources and employee relations
  • Ethical considerations of the knowledge economy
  • Cloud computing applications to knowledge management and human capital development
  • Big data applications and technologies with social media
  • Implications of data security, integrity and privacy for employee well-being
  • Human dimension in technology innovation
  • Social media in politics and mass social movement
  • Knowledge management theory and practice for the developing world
  • Culture issues in knowledge transfer and human capital development
  • Knowledge creation, ownership and capitalisation in developing countries
  • Knowledge management in education, health, law, government
  • Knowledge and learning processes in community development
  • Capitalising on business intelligence and knowledge development with environmental data
  • New technology business models and sustainable development
  • Cultural factors in the potential of the knowledge economy
  • Knowledge management and Web 2.0/Web 3.0
  • Empirical studies of knowledge management in innovative industry
  • Case Studies and best practises from developing countries
  • Knowledge economy policy and strategy
  • Managing knowledge for sustainable development
  • Managing national knowledge assets for sustainable development
  • National strategies and initiatives for developing knowledge economies in developing countries
  • Policy and legal environment for innovation
  • Intellectual property management in the public and private sector

2 thoughts on “Knowledge Management and Economy

  1. Areas listed above are very interesting particularly for the Less Developed countries, where the e-Knowledge will be critical in connecting their people to the rest of word while physically they cannot move from one localtion to another, also being aware of what is going on around the word. The Knowledge Management will aslo reduce the barriers between Developed and Less developed in the areas of information sharing and management. Educated and up-to-date citizens in Less Developed countries will be able to make risk-informed decisions on whether or not to migrate to or seek asylum in Developed Countries with high expectations which, oftentimes not met.
    P. Ankani

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