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Autor
Deakins David, Wilson Laura, Whittam Geoff
Tytuł
Developing Support for Women's Enterprise
Źródło
Prace Naukowe / Akademia Ekonomiczna w Katowicach. Regions in the Process of Changes, 2004, s. 135-158
Słowa kluczowe
Równouprawnienie kobiet i mężczyzn, Pozycja zawodowa kobiet, Aktywność zawodowa kobiet, Przedsiębiorczość, Małe i średnie przedsiębiorstwa
Equal rights for women and men, Professional position of women, Female economic activity, Entrepreneurship, Small business
Kraj/Region
Szkocja, Wielka Brytania
Scotland, United Kingdom
Abstrakt
The aim of this paper is to examine the case for developing support for women’s enterprise, drawing upon research conducted by the authors in Scotland on the feasibility of a national centre for women’s enterprise (NCWE). The paper includes some results of a feasibility study funded by the Department of Enterprise and Lifelong Learning at the Scottish Executive. It was commissioned as a part of the process of developing economics opportunity and a new Business Birth Rate Strategy (BBRS) for the 21 century.(fragment of text)
Dostępne w
Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego w Krakowie
Biblioteka Szkoły Głównej Handlowej
Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego w Katowicach
Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego w Poznaniu
Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego we Wrocławiu
Bibliografia
Pokaż
  1. Bank of England: Finance for Small Businesses in Deprived Communities. Bank of England, London 2000.
  2. I. Bruegel: "Getting Explicit: Gender and Local Economic Development". Local Economy 15,1(2000): 2-8
  3. C. Brush and R. Hisrich: Women-Owned Businesses: Why Do They Matter? In: Are Small Firms Important? Kluwer, Norwell 1999.
  4. S. Carter, S. Andersen and E. Shaw: Women's Business Ownership: A Review of the Academic, Popular and Internet Literature. Small Business Service, London 2001.
  5. J. Curran: "What Is Small Business Policy in the UK for? Evaluating and Assessing Small Business Support Policies". International Small Business Journal 18,3(2000): 36-50.
  6. CWBR: Center for Women's Business Research 2001, http://www.nfwbo.org./research/l 2-4-2001/12-4-2001.htm
  7. D. Deakins, L. Wilson and G. Whittam: National Centre for Women's Enterprise: Feasibility Study. Final Report, Scottish Executive, Glasgow 2003.
  8. Enterprise and Lifelong Learning Committee: Final Report on the Enquiry into the Delivery of Economic Development Sources in Scotland. Scottish Parliament, Edinburgh 2000.
  9. F. Forsyth: "Women's Enterprise and Business Development". Local Economy 15,1(2000): 18-29.
  10. Fraser of Allander Institute: Promoting Business Starts-up: A New Strategic Formula. Stage l Final Report, Scottish Enterprise, Glasgow 2001.
  11. FSB: Lifting the Barriers to Growth in UK Small Business: Scotland. FSB, Glasgow 2002.
  12. L. Galloway and J. Levie: GEM Report Scotland 2001. Hunter Centre for Entrepreneurship, University of Strathclyde 2001.
  13. Grampian Enterprise Trust: Women in Business - Encouraging Growth. Grampian Enterprise Trust, Aberdeen 1997.
  14. The Industrial Society, Policy Paper. London 2001.
  15. P. Kantor: Promoting Women 's Entrepreneurship Development Based on Good Practice programmes: Some Experiences from the North to the South. SEED Working Paper 9. ILO 2001.
  16. G. Kirton and A.-M. Greene: The Dynamics of Managing Diversity: A Critical Approach. Butterworth-Heinemann, Oxford 2000.
  17. A. Kovalainen: At the Margins of Economy. Turku School of Economics and Business Administration, Finland 1993
  18. ONS: Labour Force Survey Data. Office for National Statistics, London 2001.
  19. R.J. Nici Boden and A.R. Nucci: "On the Survival Prospects of Men's and Women's New Business Ventures". Journal of Business Venturing 15, 4 (2000): 347-362.
  20. M. Ram and T. Jones: Ethnic Minorities in Business. Small Business Research Trust, Milton Keynes 1998.
  21. L. Read: Raising Bank Finance: A Comparative Study of the Experiences of Male and Female Business Owners. Routledge, London 1995.
  22. SBS: Women’s Enterprise Strategic Framework. Consultative Document. Small Business Service. DTI, London 2003.
  23. Scottish Enterprise, Glasgow 2002, http:// www.scottish-enterprise.com.
  24. Scottish Executive: A Smart Successful Scotland: Ambitions for the Enterprise Networks. Scottish Executive, Edinburg 2001.
  25. Scottish Executive: Social Justice: A Scotland Where Everyone Matters. Scottish Executive, Edinburgh 1999.
  26. Scottish Executive: Survey of SMEs. Scottish Executive, Glasgow 2001.
  27. E. Shaw, S. Carter and L. Brierton: Unequal Entrepreneurships: Why Female Enterprise is Uphill Business.
Cytowane przez
Pokaż
Język
eng
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