Advertisement

Determinants of Entrepreneurship in The United States of America

  • Ingrid VerheulEmail author
  • Niels Bosmaa
  • Fonnie van der Nol
  • Tommy Wong
Part of the Economics of Science, Technology and Innovation book series (ESTI, volume 27)

Keywords

Foreign Direct Investment Gross Domestic Product Small Business Small Firm Entrepreneurial Activity 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Adema, W. and M. Einerhand, 1998, The Growing Role of Private Social Benefits, Paris: OECD.Google Scholar
  2. Aoyama, Y., 1999, Policy interventions for industrial network formation: contrasting historical underpinnings of the small business policy in Japan and the United States, Small Business Economics 12(3), 217–231.CrossRefMathSciNetGoogle Scholar
  3. Arrow, K., 1962, Economic welfare and the allocation of resources for invention, in: R. Nelson (ed.), The Rate and Direction of Inventive Activity, Princeton: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
  4. Audretsch, D.B. and M. Feldman, 1996, R&D spillovers and the geography of innovation and production, American Economic Review 86(3), 630–640.Google Scholar
  5. Audretsch, D.B. and A. R. Thurik, 2000, Capitalism and democracy in the 21st century: from the managed to the entrepreneurial economy, Journal of Evolutionary Economics 10(1), 17–34.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Audretsch, D.B. and A.R. Thurik, 2001, What is new about the new economy: sources of growth in the managed and entrepreneurial economies, Industrial and Corporate Change 10(1), 267–315.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Audretsch, D.B, J. Weigand and C. Weigand, 2000, Does the SBIR foster entrepreneurial behavior? Evidence from Indiana, Indiana University.Google Scholar
  8. Bartel, R.D., 1985, Healing with a thousand bandages, Challenge 28, 22–32.Google Scholar
  9. Berman, E., J. Bound and S. Machin, 1997, Implications of skill-based technological change: international evidence, NBER Working Paper No. W6166Google Scholar
  10. Berrol, S., 1997, The Empire City: New York and Its People, 1624–1996, Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers.Google Scholar
  11. Blau, D., 1987, A time-series analysis of self-employment in the United States, Journal of Political Economy 95(3), 445–467.Google Scholar
  12. Bregger, J.E., 1996, Measuring self-employment in the United States, Monthly Labor Review 1, 3–9.Google Scholar
  13. Burrill, G.S., 1987, Biotech 88: Into the marketplace, San Francisco: Ernst and Young.Google Scholar
  14. Chandler, Alfred D. Jr., 1977, The Visible Hand: The Managerial Revolution in American Business, Cambridge: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  15. Cohen, W. and Levinthal, D., 1989, Innovation and learning: the two faces of R&D, Economic Journal 99(3), 569–596.Google Scholar
  16. Davis, S.J., Haltiwanger, J. and S. Schuh, 1996, Small business and job creation: dissecting the myth and reassessing the facts, Small Business Economics 8(4), 297–315.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. EIM, 1998, Business failures and entrepreneurship in international perspective, Zoetermeer: EIM Business and Policy Research.Google Scholar
  18. EIM, 1999, Benchmark Ondernemerschap, Zoetermeer: EIM Business and Policy Research.Google Scholar
  19. Feldman, M., 1994, The Geography of Innovation, Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers.Google Scholar
  20. Garraty, J.A., 1978, Unemployment in History: Economic Thought and Public Policy, New York: Harper & Row.Google Scholar
  21. Gartner, W.B. and S.A. Shane, 1995, Measuring entrepreneurship over time, Journal of Business Venturing 10(4), 283–301.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Glaeser, E., Kallal, H., Scheinkman, J. and Shleifer, A., 1992, Growth of cities, Journal of Political Economy 100, 1126–1152.Google Scholar
  23. Hébert, R.F. and A.N. Link, 1982, The Entrepreneur, Mainstream Views and Radical Critiques, New York: Praeger.Google Scholar
  24. Hirschman, A.O., 1970, Exit, Voice, and Loyalty, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  25. Jackson, J.E., 1986, The American Entrepreneurial and Small Business Culture, Washington D.C.: Institute for Enterprise Advancement.Google Scholar
  26. Jaffe, A., 1989, Real Effects of Academic Research, American Economic Review 79, 957–970Google Scholar
  27. Jaffe, A., Trajtenberg, M. and Henderson, R., 1993, Geographic Localization of Knowledge Spillovers as Evidenced by Patent Citations, Quarterly Journal of Economics 63, 577–598.Google Scholar
  28. Jensen, M.C., 1993, The Modern Industrial Revolution, Exit, and the Failure of Internal Control Systems, Journal of Financed 48(3), 831–880.Google Scholar
  29. Kolko, G., 1963, The Triumph of Conservativism, New York: Macmillan.Google Scholar
  30. Kortum and Lerner, 1997, Stronger protection or Technological Revolution: What is behind the recent surge in patenting?, Working Paper 6204, National Bureau of Economic Research, Cambridge.Google Scholar
  31. Krugman, P., 1991, Geography and Trade, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
  32. Kuip, I.van der and I. Verheul, 2001, Early development of entrepreneurial qualities, Erasmus University Rotterdam: RIBES (Rotterdam Institute for Business Economic Studies), forthcoming.Google Scholar
  33. Kwoka, J.E. and L.J. White, 2001, The new industrial organization and small business, Small Business Economics, 16(1), 21–30.Google Scholar
  34. Levin, S.G. and P.E. Stephan, 1991, Research productivity over the life cycle: evidence for academic scientists, American Economic Review, 81(4), 114–132.Google Scholar
  35. Luger M. and Goldstein H., 1991, Technology in the Garden: Research Parks and Regional Economic Development, University of North Carolina Press: Chapel Hill.Google Scholar
  36. Marx, K., 1912, Capital, translated by Ernest Untermann, Vol. 1, Chicago: Kerr.Google Scholar
  37. Morris, M.H., 1998, Entrepreneurial Intensity; Sustainable advantages for individuals, organizations and societies. Westport, Conn (etc.): Quorum.Google Scholar
  38. Nelson, R.L., 1959, Merger movements in American industry, 1895–1956, National Bureau of Economic Research, General Studies No. 66, Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
  39. OECD, 1998, Fostering Entrepreneurship, Paris: OECD.Google Scholar
  40. Piore, M.J. and C.F. Sabel, 1984, The Second Industrial Divide, New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
  41. Polski, M., 2000, Workshop in political theory & policy analysis, presentation held at Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana.Google Scholar
  42. Praag, C.M. van, 1999, Some classic views on entrepreneurship, De Economist 147(3), 311–355.Google Scholar
  43. Prevenzer, M., 1997, The dynamics of industrial clustering in biotechnology, Small Business Economics 9(3), 255–271.Google Scholar
  44. Reich, R.B., 1983, The Next American Frontier, New York: Times Books.Google Scholar
  45. Reynolds, P., Miller, B. and W.R. Maki, 1995, Explaining regional variation in business births and deaths: U.S. 1976–1988, Small Business Economics 7(5), 389–707.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Reynolds, P., 1997, Who starts new firms-preliminary explorations of firms-in-gestation, Small Business Economics 9, 449–462.Google Scholar
  47. Romer, P.M., 1994, The origins of endogenous growth, Journal of Economic Perspectives 8(1), 3–22.Google Scholar
  48. Rosenberg, N., 1992, Economic experiments, Industrial and Corporate Change 1(1), 181–204.Google Scholar
  49. Saxenian, A., 1994, Regional Advantage, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
  50. Scherer, F.M., 1991, Changing perspectives on the firm size problem, in: Acs, Z. and D.B. Audretsch (eds.), Innovation and Technological Change: An International Comparison, Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 24–38.Google Scholar
  51. Stephan, P.E. and S.G. Levin, 1992, Striking the Mother Lode in Science, New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  52. Stephan, P.E., 1996, The economics of science, Journal of Economic Literature 34(3), 1199–1262.Google Scholar
  53. Storey, D.J., 1991, The birth of new firms-Does unemployment matter? A review of the evidence, Small Business Economics 3(3), 167–178.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. U.S. Census Bureau, 1996, 1992 Survey of Minority Owned Businesses, Washington D.C.: U.S. Census Bureau.Google Scholar
  55. U.S. Census Bureau, 1996, 1992 Survey of Women-Owned Businesses, Washington DC: U.S. Census Bureau.Google Scholar
  56. U.S. Small Business Administration, 1999, Rural and Urban Areas by Firm Size, 1990–1995, Washington, D.C.Google Scholar
  57. U.S. Small Business Administration, 2000, The Third Millennium: Small Businesses and Entrepreneurship in the 21st Century, Washington, D.C.Google Scholar
  58. U.S. Small Business Administration, The State of Small Business, various annual issues, Washington, D.C.Google Scholar
  59. Von Hippie, E., 1994, Sticky information and the locus of problem solving: implications for innovation, Management Science 40, 429–439.Google Scholar
  60. Wheelwright, S.C., 1985, Restoring competitive edge in U.S. manufacturing, California Management Review 27(3), 26–42.Google Scholar
  61. Wennekers, A.R.M. and A.R. Thurik, 1999, Linking entrepreneurship and economic growth, Small Business Economics 13(1), 27–56CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Wessner, C.W., 1999, A Review of the Sandia Science and Technology Park Initiative, National Academy Press: Washington.Google Scholar
  63. Wessner, C.W. (ed.), 1999, The Small Business Innovation Research Program SBIR; Challenges and Opportunities, National Academy Press: Washington.Google Scholar
  64. White, L.J., 1982, The determinants of the relative importance of small business, Review of Economics and Statistics 64, 42–49.Google Scholar
  65. Zucker, L., Darby, M. and J. Armstrong, 1994, Intellectual capital and the firm: the technology of geographically localized knowledge spillovers, National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper No. 9496.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Ingrid Verheul
    • 1
    • 2
    Email author
  • Niels Bosmaa
    • 1
    • 2
  • Fonnie van der Nol
    • 2
  • Tommy Wong
    • 3
  1. 1.EIM Business and Policy ResearchAA ZoetermeerThe Netherlands
  2. 2.Centre for Advanced Small Business Economics (CASBEC), Faculty of EconomicsErasmus University RotterdamDR RotterdamThe Netherlands
  3. 3.Institute for Development StrategiesIndiana UniversityBloomington

Personalised recommendations