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The integration of cultural and creative industries and international cultural policy can renew current internationalisation processes: It can serve as a source of inspiration and a driving force. It can be incorporated into foreign communication and the work of intermediary organisations, and it can also be integrated into the promotion of foreign trade.
While countries such as Great Britain and Austria have growth and export oriented policies for creative industries, other European countries have developed policies with a sectional approach and orientation. The Netherlands, France and Scandinavian countries associate the potentials of the creative industries with cultural and social attributes.
What could an integrated view of an international economic policy for the cultural and creative industries look like which surpasses the dichotomy of culture and the economy, and then, for example, places creativity, inclusion and transnational networking at the centre of its foreign policy activities?
DOI German Version: https://doi.org/10.17901/AKBP2.08.2018
DOI English Version: https://doi.org/10.17901/AKBP2.09.2018
Bastian Lange is an urban and economic geographer. For more than 20 years, he has been researching and publishing questions about the emergence of new places and the transformation of markets and types of actors within the cultural and creative industries.
He supports and advises municipalities, federal states, ministries and the European Commission on participatory methods for the implementation of sustainable development perspectives for cities, regions, new markets and internationalisation processes.