The Emergence of Entrepreneurship Policy: Governance, Start-Ups, and Growth in the U. S. Knowledge Economy / Edition 1by David M. Hart
Pub. Date: 10/27/2003
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
This book reveals how government and its allies (like business associations) can help people to start businesses that have the potential to grow rapidly and make major contributions to the economy. Although many entrepreneurs think of government as the enemy, and many policy-makers simply ignore entrepreneurs and potential entrepreneurs, this volume argues that the… See more details below
This book reveals how government and its allies (like business associations) can help people to start businesses that have the potential to grow rapidly and make major contributions to the economy. Although many entrepreneurs think of government as the enemy, and many policy-makers simply ignore entrepreneurs and potential entrepreneurs, this volume argues that the two groups should be allies, since their goals of building a vibrant economy and new businesses are interconnected. Contributors to the volume assert that mutual education and careful attention to the design of new policies will help this alliance to grow stronger.
- Cambridge University Press
- Publication date:
- Edition description:
- New Edition
- Product dimensions:
- 5.98(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.83(d)
Table of Contents
Part I. The Entrepreneurial Society: What's Governance Got to Do With It?: 1. Entrepreneurship policy: what it is and where it came from David M. Hart; 2. Entrepreneurship policy and the strategic management of places David B. Audretsch; 3. Entrepreneurship, creativity, and regional economic growth Richard Florida; Part II. High-Tech Entrepreneurship: The University-Industry-Government Connection: 4. Start-ups and spin-offs: collective entrepreneurship between invention and innovation Philip E. Auerswald and Lewis M. Branscomb; 5. Entrepreneurship and American research universities: evolution in technology transfer Maryann P. Feldman; 6. America's entrepreneurial universities Nathan Rosenberg; Part III. Equity Issues in Entrepreneurship Policy: 7. Venture capital access: is gender an issue? Candida G. Brush, Nancy M. Carter, Elizabeth Gatewood, Patricia G. Greene and Myra M. Hart; 8. Minority business assistance programs are not designed to produce minority business development Timothy Bates; Part IV. Sector-Specific Issues: 9. Understanding entrepreneurship in the U.S. biotechnology industry: characteristics, facilitating factors, and policy challenges Andrew A. Toole; 10. E-Commerce, entrepreneurship, and the law: reassessing a relationship Viktor Mayer-Schoenberger; 11. Entrepreneurship and government in telecommunications Eli M. Noam; Part V. Implementing Entrepreneurship Policy: 12. Knowledge, power, and entrepreneurs: a first pass at the politics of entrepreneurship policy David M. Hart; 13. Entrepreneurship as a state and local economic development strategy Erik R. Pages, Doris Freedman and Patrick Von Bargen; Afterword Michael E. Porter.
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