Bert Sadowski is associate professor of Economics of Innovation and Technological Change with the research group Technology, Innovation & Society at the department of Industrial Engineering & Innovation Sciences. His expertise is in the field of Economics of Innovation and Technological Change, Management of Innovation, and Regulatory Economics. Subjects of his research are digital markets, open data, big data strategies, and the internet of things (IoT).
Bert Sadowski studied Technology and Innovation Management at the University of Sussex (Brighton, United Kingdom) where he obtained his MSc in 1991. He then started his PhD research at the Science and Technology Policy Research Unit (SPRU) at the same university, where he obtained his doctorate in 1994. From 1994 to 1998 he worked as an assistant professor at Maastricht University and from 1998 to 2000 he was assistant professor of the Economics of Infrastructure at Delft University of Technology. In 2000, he was appointed as associate professor in International Management at Radboud University Nijmegen. In 2002, Bert Sadowski was appointed associate professor of Economics of Innovation and Technological Change with the research group Technology, Innovation & Society at the TU/e department of Industrial Engineering & Innovation Sciences. During 2012 he was a visiting professor and S T Fellow at the Victoria University of Wellington (New Zealand).
The importance of internal alignment in smart city initiativesTelecommunications Policy (2019)
Anatomy of a public-private partnershipTelecommunications Policy (2018)
Consumer cooperatives as an alternative form of governance: the case of the broadband industryEconomic Systems (2017)
Government involvement and learning in business model experimentation27th ITS European Conference (2017)
Advanced users and the adoption of high speed broadband: results of a living lab study in the NetherlandsTechnological Forecasting and Social Change (2017)
- OGO Internet of Things
- Information technologies of the future
- Communications and computing
- Mobility and infrastructure
- Evaluating economic policy: social cost benefit analysis
No ancillary activities