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Grant support

This work was partially supported by the European Commission [Administrative Arrangement No. JRC 34488-2016] and the H2020 BioMonitor project [grant agreement No. 773297]. Partial support was also received from Instituto Nacional de Investigacion y Tecnologia Agraria y Alimentaria (INIA) (RTA2017-00046-00-00), co-funded by FEDER 'Operational Program Smart-Growth' 2014-2020, for the project 'Bioeconomia 2030: Un analisis cuantitativo de las perspectivas a medio plazo en Espana'.

Análisis de autorías institucional
Philippidis, George - Autor o Coautor

Publicado en: - (), doi:

Philippidis, George;


773297 H2020 BioMonitor project - Financiador
Centro de Investigación y Tecnología Agroalimentaria de Aragón - Entidad de origen
European Commiss, Joint Res Ctr JRC, Edificio Expo,Calle Inca Garcilaso 3, Seville 41092, Spain - Autor o Coautor
Govt Aragon, Ctr Agrofood Res & Technol CITA, Aragonese Agcy Res & Dev ARAID, Agrifood Inst Aragon IA2, Zaragoza, Spain - Autor o Coautor
JRC 34488-2016 European Commission - Financiador
JRC 34488-2016 FEDER 'Operational Program Smart-Growth' 2014-2020 - Financiador
RTA2017-00046-00-00 Instituto Nacional de Investigacion y Tecnologia Agraria y Alimentaria (INIA) - Financiador
Thunen Inst Int Forestry & Forest Econ, Hamburg, Germany - Autor o Coautor
Wageningen Univ, Agr Econ & Rural Policy Grp, Wageningen, Netherlands - Autor o Coautor
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Resúmen: The bioeconomy is a collective of activities charged with the production of biologically renewable resources or 'biomass' (e.g. agriculture, forestry), its diverse application (e.g. food, textiles, construction, chemicals) and subsequent reuse (e.g. compositing, waste management). Since the European Union (EU) launched its bioeconomy strategy in 2012, further bioeconomy policy initiatives have proliferated at regional, national and pan-European levels. Moreover, the EU Green Deal announced in 2019 targets a transition towards a low-carbon sustainable model of growth, food and energy security, biodiversity and natural resource management, where it is envisaged that the bioeconomy will play a key role. Despite a paucity of available data, the surge in policy interest has triggered the need for evidence-based monitoring of bioeconomy sectors and the efficient tailoring of policy support. Thus, on a Member State (MS) basis for the period 2008-2017, we (1) adopt an 'output-based' approach to construct a panel data of performance indicators and (2) characterise the sources of growth and transitional stage of the bioeconomy. Results reveal that the bioeconomy has maintained its relative importance within the total EU27 economy. At the EU level, agriculture and the food industry have played a key role in driving a transition in the primary and industrial bioeconomy sectors due to their significant labour productivity-enhancing impact. Four Northern MS exhibit a bioeconomy transition by modernising their bioeconomy activities and operating structural changes. Other Northern and Western EU MS are still in the early stages of a transition, whilst in Eastern and Central Europe, such a transition remains elusive.

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