Professor Paschal Anosike, author of the new book ‘Entrepreneurship and Sustainable Development in Africa,’ has received the second Sage Social Justice Book Award.
As violent conflicts become both more pervasive and more localized, a better understanding of how entrepreneurship and peace interact in conflict zones will prove most useful.
Society, the authors, find, suppresses women’s entrepreneurship just by the way it talks about entrepreneurs.
We know that one outlier has the potential to influence the size and direction of effects, the significance of hypothesized relationships, and significantly alter the results of published works, but what happens when there are dozens of outliers in a sample?
Surely an entrepreneur’s pitch should be enthusiastic and passionate, right? Well, the authors’ research finds that there are instances where unbridled enthusiasm, especially without accompanying expertise, turns off funders.
Immanent sensemaking highlights the everyday practices through which entrepreneurs interact with, interpret, and account for their experience of reality.
Do potential entrepreneurs see COVID-driven upheaval as an opportunity or as a barrier to fulfill entrepreneurial dreams, and to what extent does this vary among potential entrepreneurs depending on their level of self-efficacy?