Economic and Legal Foundations of Innovative Development in the Digital Age

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Gabibulla Khasaev (Editor) – Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
Victoria Bolgova (Editor) – Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
Sergey Bortnikov (Editor) – Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
Yurii Shul’zenko (Editor) – Institute of State and Law, Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow, Russia
Evgenia Medentseva (Editor) – Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Series: Economic Issues, Problems and Perspectives
BISAC: BUS000000
DOI: https://doi.org/10.52305/EKWM4899

The digital age is a modern stage of the development of society and economy, which started with the wide use of the first digital technologies (Internet, mobile communication) and reached its peak amid the Fourth Industrial Revolution due to the dissemination of smart technologies (the Internet of Things, artificial intelligence). The digital age has the highest rate of technological progress in the entire history of industrial revolutions, which predetermines two specific features of this age.

The first specific feature is as follows: unlike the previous industrial revolutions, when, despite certain companies’ transition to new technologies, other companies – due to the traditional thinking of society – preserved the previous technological mode for a long time, the society progressed together with economy. Digital technologies transform not only the processes of production but also the processes of distribution and consumption of products. The growing demand for digital innovations is strong pressure on the market, which does not allow companies to remain aside from the Fourth Industrial Revolution.

The second specific feature is that digitalization takes place in waves – continuously and over and over again. This is the difference between the Fourth Industrial Revolution and the previous revolutions when the technological transition was momentary and single-step. Due to this specific feature, there emerged a hypothesis that the digital age could have not one but several industrial revolutions. Followers of this hypothesis suggest considering technological progress in the macro-scale, distinguishing the pre-digital age, which was the time of the first three industrial revolutions, and the digital age, which was opened by the Fourth Industrial Revolution. Regardless of the level of the view of the digital age, it is obvious that it requires continuous, step-by-step digital innovations.

This book’s contribution to the literature on digital innovations is due to offering a new scientific and methodological approach to managing innovative development in the digital age. The main feature of the new approach is active, continuous, and comprehensive interaction between government, society, and entrepreneurship. The advantage of the new approach is the increase of effectiveness of state and corporate management of innovative development, as well as accelerated and well-balanced adaptation of society to the digital age.

This book is aimed primarily at scholars studying digital innovations. For them, the book offers fundamental developments, empirical overview, case studies, and scientific and methodological recommendations in the sphere of innovative development of state and law, society, and economy in the digital age. Due to its multidisciplinary character, the book will also be of interest to the representatives of various humanitarian disciplines: legal, social, and economic.

The book will be also of interest for practicing experts involved with the practice of corporate management and for bodies of public administration of innovative development in the digital age. For them, the book offers various issues of economic and legal regulation of innovative development in the digital age, due to which it could be a theoretical and methodological guide for improving this management.

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Table of Contents

Preface

Chapter 1. Legal Analysis of the Institutionality of Digital Economies
Sergei P. Bortnikov and Gabibulla R. Khasaev
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 2. Legal Regulation and Sustainable Innovative Development of Society: Myths and Reality
Victoriya V. Bolgova
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 3. Development Stages of Legal Regulation in the Digital Era
Elena B. Kalashnikova, Elena A. Efremova and Alexei V. Dashin
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 4. Social Inequality in Technological Transformation of Society and Economies
Anna V. Guryanova¹, Nikolai Yu. Guryanov², Elmira R. Khafiyatullina³
¹Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
²Medical University “Reaviz”, Samara, Russia
³Samara State Technical University, Samara, Russia

Chapter 5. Legal Policy in the Field of Digital Economies
Aleksei V. Azarkhin, Aleksandra P. Korobova, Anna G. Bordakova and Dmitrii A. Karev
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 6. Principles of Digital Economy Law
Aleksei V. Azarkhin¹,², Aleksandra P. Korobova¹, Anna G. Bordakova¹ and Dmitrii A. Karev¹
¹Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
²Samara Law Institute of the Federal Penitentiary Service of Russia, Samara, Russia

Chapter 7. Total Digitalization of the Modern Education System
Anna V. Guryanova¹, Elmira R. Khafiyatullina² and Ivan V. Stepanov³
¹Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
²Samara State Technical University, Samara, Russia
³Samara State Medical University, Samara, Russia

Chapter 8. Issues, Risks, and Prospects of Legal Education in the Context of Digital Economies
Irina V. Smotrova¹, Irina V. Tekucheva² and Artem I. Krivtsov¹
¹Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
²Moscow State Pedagogical University, Moscow, Russia

Chapter 9. Countering Extremism among Young People with the Help of New Information Technologies
Irina E. Milova, Maksim A. Yavorskii and Renat R. Khasnutdinov
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 10. Legal Proceedings in the Context of Digital Economy
Galina E. Ageeva, Petr P. Lang and Ekaterina N. Churakova
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 11. Information Technologies in Law Activities: Types and Legal Issues
Natalia V. Deltsova, Evgenia V. Medеntseva and Svetlana V. Startseva
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 12. Innovative Aspects of Defense Attorneys’ Activities on Collection of Evidence at the Pre-Trial Stages of Criminal Proceedings
Irina E. Milova, Maksim A. Yavorskii and Tat’yana A. Kalent’eva
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 13. Impact of Tax-Haven Business on the Development of Regional Economy
Svetlana N. Revina, Pavel A. Paulov and Anna V. Sidorova
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 14. Multifactor Foundation of Resolving Urban Legal and Economic Conflicts
Vitalii A. Ponomarenkov¹, Natalia V. Nikitina¹ and Vitalii N. Oparin²
¹Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
²Kuban State Agrarian University named after I. T. Trubilin, Krasnodar, Russia

Chapter 15. Phenomenology of Legal Personality of Artificial Intelligence
Sergei P. Bortnikov¹ and Yurii L. Shul’zhenko²
¹Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia
²Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow, Russia

Chapter 16. Transformation of Corporate Governance Foundations under Influence of Digital Technologies
Maksim A. Tokmakov
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 17. Electronic Document Flow of In-House Activity
Olga A. Belozerova, Marina K. Kot and Fedor F. Spanagel
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Chapter 18. Innovative Corruption-Countering Mechanisms at the Modern Stage of Development: Economic, Social and Legal Components
Irina E. Milova, Maksim A. Yavorskii and Renat R. Khasnutdinov
Samara State University of Economics, Samara, Russia

Index