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Tae Woo Roh  - - - 
Top co-authors See all
Seonghoon Kim

38 shared publications

School of Economics; Singapore Management University; Singapore

Youn Yeo-Chang

31 shared publications

Department of Forest Sciences, Seoul National University, 151-921 Seoul, Republic of Korea

Eun Kyung Jang

29 shared publications

Department of Internal Medicine, Asan Medical Center, University of Ulsan College of Medicine, Seoul, Korea

Seong Hoon Kim

23 shared publications

Center for Liver Cancer; National Cancer Center; Goyang Korea

Mi Sun Park

20 shared publications

Interdisciplinary Program in Global Environmental Management, Seoul National University, 1 Gwanak-ro, Gwanak-gu, Seoul 08826, Korea

Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2014 - 2016)
Total number of journals
published in
Article 3 Reads 0 Citations Erratum: Jo, J.-H.; Roh, T.W.; Kim, S.; Youn, Y.-C.; Park, M.S.; Han, K.J.; Jang, E.K. Eco-Innovation for Sustainability... Jang-Hwan Jo, Tae Woo Roh, Seonghoon Kim, Yeo-Chang Youn, Mi... Published: 07 April 2016
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su8040339
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Note: In lieu of an abstract, this is an excerpt from the first page.Excerpt The author wishes to make the following correction to this paper [1].
Article 4 Reads 4 Citations Eco-Innovation for Sustainability: Evidence from 49 Countries in Asia and Europe Jang-Hwan Jo, Tae Woo Roh, Seonghoon Kim, Yeo-Chang Youn, Mi... Published: 21 December 2015
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su71215849
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Following the trend on focusing on a nation’s economic-growth, side effects such as resource exhaustion, environmental pollution, and social injustice have begun to appear. As a solution, eco-innovation has received a great amount of attention from European countries and as a result, many efforts to analyze the development of eco-innovation quantitatively have been made. This study aims to evaluate the validity of an eco-innovation index developed to support the sustainable development goal. For this purpose, four factors of eco-innovation—capacity, supportive environment, activity, and performance—were applied to three categories of the Triple-Bottom-Line (TBL) concept in sustainability to compare the eco-innovation development level of 49 Asia-Europe Meeting countries. Factors for eco-innovation and TBL at the country level were organized in quartile and compared to see strength and weaknesses for each nation. In order to test if eco-innovation factors of a nation adequately reflect its sustainability, we used various comparisons of ANOVA. The results of this study are as follows: First, the one-way ANOVA tests present the scores for capacity, supportive environment, and performance as grouped into four quartiles in the same pattern as their economic, social, and environmental scores. The three-way ANOVA tests showed significance for the economic category. Scores for capacity, supportive environment, activity and performance were significant at a nation’s economic level. Lastly, the MANOVA test revealed that TBL significantly explains four eco-innovation factors. In addition, the eco-innovation performance level of European nations and Asian nations were compared. The possibility that many nations still have room to be competitive in their eco-innovation efforts was identified. Nations with unbalanced eco-innovation growth are urged to implement new strategies to balance their growth. Therefore, this research contributes to extending research on eco-innovation.
Article 4 Reads 7 Citations Policy Instruments for Eco-Innovation in Asian Countries Eun Kyung Jang, Mi Sun Park, Tae Woo Roh, Ki Joo Han Published: 11 September 2015
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su70912586
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Eco-innovation globally emerged as an effort to implement sustainable development. States and firms established and implemented policies and strategies for eco-innovation as one route to achieving sustainable development. Eco-innovation has been facilitated in developed countries, specifically OECD members and European countries, through action plans. Recently, eco-innovation policies have emerged in developing countries. Thus, this study analyzes eco-innovation policies in Asian countries. Policies related to eco-innovation in 17 Asian countries were investigated using policy instrument categories. National policies for eco-innovation were interpreted and compared with development stage classifications. The results indicate that there are similar and different policy approaches to eco-innovation in Asian countries. Given the balance between a technology push (supply side) and a market pull (demand side) in policy instruments for eco-innovation, 17 countries were identified by four categories: leaders, followers, loungers, and laggards. The results provide insight for designing national strategies for eco-innovation in Asia’s developing countries. Therefore, this research contributes to facilitating and diffusing eco-innovation toward sustainability in Asia.
PROCEEDINGS-ARTICLE 6 Reads 0 Citations Eco-Innovation Policies Towards Sustainability in Asian Countries Eun Kyung Jang, Mi Sun Park, Tae Woo Roh, Ki Joo Han, Jang H... Published: 11 November 2014
The 4th World Sustainability Forum, doi: 10.3390/wsf-4-a007
DOI See at publisher website