Messenger There is growing international interest in the potential of the cultural and creative industries to drive sustainable development and create inclusive job opportunities.
At the end of the course participants will acquire a deeper understanding of the sector, its needs and dynamics and develop expertise in putting in place effective and integrated strategies and policy frameworks to uncap the full potential of CCIs as drivers for local economic growth, job creation and inclusion.
The first edition will take place June in Trento and Bolzano, Italy. The final conference on Friday 15 June is open to local as well as to national and international stakeholders interested in the event themes, upon registration.
Objectives The Summer Academy seeks to: Stimulate sharing of knowledge and experience between participants, experts and professionals from several fields related to CCIs.
Analyse the process of culture-driven social innovation and the role of CCIs. Examine the CCI entrepreneurial process and the importance of creativity and innovation. Focus The Academy will focus on the relationship between cultural heritage and CCIs, with an exploration of following themes: Building resilient creative ecosystems Raise awareness of creative resources Governance and funding CCIs for inclusive development Methodology The Summer Academy approach is based on a combination of theoretical inputs and practice-oriented working group sessions.
A substantial time, during and at the end of each thematic module, is reserved for discussions to generate and exchange knowledge.
Participants The programme of the Summer Academy targets national and international policy makers and practitioners active in the promotion and support to creative cultural sectors at the local, regional, national and international level, as well as cultural and creative entrepreneurs.
Participants should be strongly committed to the development of the cultural and creative sector.
They should be freelancers or currently work in private companies and organisations foundations, co-operatives, NGOs, grassroots community organisations, non-profit entities, etc.Cultural and creative industries from National Research University Higher School of Economics.
Main objective of this course is to trace the development of the Cultural and Creative Industries as an idea and as concept and to identify the key. There is growing international interest in the potential of the cultural and creative industries to drive sustainable development and create inclusive job opportunities.
Disclosure statement. Lisa Colley works for the Creative Industries Innovation Centre which receives funding from the Australian Government. Roy Green does not work for, consult, own shares in or.
According to international organizations such as UNESCO and the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT), cultural industries (sometimes also known as "creative industries") combine the creation, production, and distribution of goods and services that are cultural in nature and usually protected by intellectual property rights.
The national organisation for all the UK’s creative industries, cultural education and arts. Independent, authoritative, fearless. We ensure the creative industries are central to political, economic and social decision-making.
Our unique network gives the sector a heft it has never had before and helps our members to derive creative and commercial benefit. Mar 18, · Key role of cultural and creative industries in the economy Hendrik van der Pol Director, UNESCO Institute for Statistics, Canada Abstract As culture and creativity become an increasing driving force in the international.