Journal of Business Venturing Insights
Papers 156
1 page of 16 pages (156 results)
#1Shameen Prashantham (China Europe International Business School)H-Index: 18
#2Suresh Bhagavatula (IIMB: Indian Institute of Management Bangalore)H-Index: 5
Last.K. Kumar (IIMB: Indian Institute of Management Bangalore)H-Index: 2
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Abstract Owing to the lack of a track record, new ventures, by definition, tend to lack a strong reputation and often resort to reputation borrowing by affiliating with high-reputation actors. We study how entrepreneurial reputation-borrowing works in a context where reputation sources are scarce. We undertook an in-depth field study of a new venture in an emerging economy setting – specifically in Bangalore, India, at a time when a nascent entrepreneurial ecosystem was emerging. We examine the ...
#2Chris Hand (Kingston Business School)H-Index: 12
Last.Robert Blackburn (University of Liverpool)
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#1Christian Walsh (Cant.: University of Canterbury)
#2Paul Knott (Cant.: University of Canterbury)H-Index: 7
Last.Jamie D. Collins (Cant.: University of Canterbury)H-Index: 10
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#1Y.K. Leung (EUR: Erasmus University Rotterdam)
#2I.H.A. Franken (EUR: Erasmus University Rotterdam)
Last.A.R. Thurik (EUR: Erasmus University Rotterdam)
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Abstract Both the scientific literature and the popular press have recently started to associate entrepreneurship with symptoms of mental disorders. In addition, there is an emerging stream of literature devoted to the non-intendedly rational logic of entrepreneurs. Despite the high co-occurrence rate of psychiatric symptoms, prior research has only examined the independent effects of psychiatric symptoms. Furthermore, the two emerging literature streams remain largely independent. In the presen...
#1Syrus M. Islam (AUT: Auckland University of Technology)H-Index: 2
Abstract Scaling social impact is regarded as the main currency in social enterprise and social entrepreneurship. Many social enterprises scale their social impact through ecosystem growth strategy, under which they indirectly address targeted social problems by growing and/or sustaining a supportive social enterprise ecosystem through activities such as organising advocacy campaigns and supporting other social enterprises to grow. However, the existing literature is largely biased towards the s...
#1S. Jolanda A. Hessels (EUR: Erasmus University Rotterdam)H-Index: 19
#2Cornelius A. Rietveld (EUR: Erasmus University Rotterdam)H-Index: 19
Last.Peter van der Zwan (LEI: Leiden University)H-Index: 14
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Abstract Van Praag et al. (2013) analyze whether the returns to formal education in terms of income differ between entrepreneurs and employees. Using US data (1979–2000), they find that entrepreneurs have higher returns to formal education than employees. They also find evidence that the level of personal control in one’s occupation explains these higher returns. In the present study, we aim to replicate these findings using a dataset from a different country (Australia) and time period (2005–20...
#1Samuel L. Clarke (CSUSM: California State University San Marcos)
#2Eric S. Rhodes (CSUSM: California State University San Marcos)
Abstract Entrepreneurs are expected to seek forgiveness from stakeholders for a transgression. While research has shown that apologies issued by entrepreneurs can be an effective tool for obtaining forgiveness, there is no assurance that an apology leading to stakeholder forgiveness will also necessarily restore future cooperation. We contend that entrepreneurial apologies are an effective mechanism for entrepreneurs to receive forgiveness and that forgiveness mediates the relationship between t...
#1Mahshid Jessri (California State University, Los Angeles)
#2Vasiliki Kosmidou (University of New Haven)H-Index: 1
Last.Manju K. Ahuja (University of Louisville)H-Index: 2
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Abstract This paper is a replication and extension of a prior study that examines the factors influencing employees’ willingness to participate in corporate ventures. We use a conjoint experiment to build knowledge surrounding the impact of motivating factors beyond financial profit as well as the role of entrepreneurial self-efficacy. Our replication results largely support prior findings and indicate that the extra effort required for participating in a corporate venture is the most important ...
#1Yulita (UMT: Universiti Malaysia Terengganu)
#2Suriyani Muhamad (UMT: Universiti Malaysia Terengganu)H-Index: 2
Last.Nizam Ahmat (UMT: Universiti Malaysia Terengganu)H-Index: 1
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Abstract Resilience is the individual’s ability to cope with, adapt to and recover from stressful or traumatic experiences. It is considered crucial in various fields, and particularly in entrepreneurship. In the current study, we sought to deepen our understanding of the role of an individual’s resilience in moderating the interaction between government support and family support to predict entrepreneurial-related outcomes. Specifically, using self-determination theory (SDT) and the social supp...
#1Malin Malmström (Luleå University of Technology)H-Index: 8
#2Aija Voitkane (Luleå University of Technology)H-Index: 1
Last.Joakim Wincent (Hanken School of Economics)H-Index: 24
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Abstract This study shows that women may be at a disadvantage when signaling that they are “entrepreneurial” to venture capitalists. We demonstrate how gender-based disadvantages may arise from role incongruence in entrepreneurship by analyzing multi-source data from 131 venture capital applications, venture capitalists’ cognitions, and their funding decisions. Our analysis indicates that women who signal an entrepreneurial attitude are more likely to elicit prevention considerations from ventur...
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