Over the last few decades, innovation activity has become concentrated in clusters or ecosystems, where finance, academia, industry and entrepreneurs rub shoulders to allow the free flow of ideas.

As countries begin to relax their regulatory measures for COVID-19, cities, states, and national governments are reeling from the economic shocks. The number of shuttered companies, retail, restaurants, and small-family owned businesses has rolled back economic progress—with communities living in poverty experiencing outsized impacts. The degree to which our prosperity has so precipitously declined calls into question earlier ambitions and ideals of a strong, more egalitarian society.

The Net Zero programme plans to boost UK sustainability scaleups — and help the country reach its net zero carbon emissions goal by 2050.

In late February 2020, The Global Institute on Innovation Districts sent letters to approximately 75 districts and other geographies of innovation to learn whether their innovation actors—research institutions, R&D labs, companies, and other actors—were advancing research on COVID-19.

The spread of COVID-19, a highly contagious coronavirus that has infected over 100,000 people globally, has undeniably altered our lives on a day-to-day basis. Health organizations, governments, companies, and others continue to analyze the spread of the disease in real time, weighing the risks, and, in response, updating their policies on how best to control its containment and move swiftly into community mitigation.


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