Interviewed scientists express tolerance of lay views and reference their own lay experience while minimizing the scientific value of lay views as scientists. Authors identify a "superior capacity" model that "seems to serve interviewed scientists rather well; they retain their scientific autonomy without contradicting the assumption of funding agencies and others that laypeople have salient knowledge."
Agricultural Communications Documentation Center, Funk Library, University of Illinois Document Number: D07331
Pages 21-53 in Anna-Katharina Hornidge and Christoph Antweiler (eds.), Environmental uncertainty and local knowledge: Southeast Asia as a laboratory of global ecological change. Transcript, Bielefeld, Germany. 284 pages., This historical analysis traces predominance of emphasis on applied types of expert-based knowledge and information, as well as technological innovation packages from outside the developing countries themselves. Author identifies questions about who decides which knowledge is regarded as crucial, is produced and shared, for what purpose and in whose interest. Extensive reference list.
Via ProQuest Historical Newspapers. 1 page., U.S. Court of Appeals ordered the Midwest Farm Paper Unit, Inc., to pay $37,000 in damages for having acquired a substantial monopoly of the advertising in that type of publication, and that competition was destroyed.