Lauded as a driver of economic growth, entrepreneurship and small business ventures have become increasingly attractive to countries looking to boost employment rates, productivity, and innovation. The manifestation of entrepreneurship varies from country to country, and what works for one may not work for the next.
Comparative Case Studies on Entrepreneurship in Developed and Developing Countries presents the challenges and opportunities that entrepreneurs in different countries face at various developmental stages. Through in-depth studies, this premier reference work seeks to provide examples of successful applications of an elusive concept that has helped many countries move up the developmental ladder, a topic relevant to researchers and academicians working in social and behavioral sciences, economists, and business professionals.
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Editors Ofori-Dankwa and Omane-Antwi present students, academics, researchers, and professionals working in a wide variety of contexts with a reference work devoted to examining the variety of challenges and opportunities faced by entrepreneurs in a variety of countries at various stages of business development. The editors have organized the sixteen contributions that make up the main body of their text in three parts devoted to the context of entrepreneurship in the United States and Africa, case studies of entrepreneurship in America and Ghana, and the editors’ summary and conclusions.
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