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CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 1 Chapter 12 Entrepreneurship, Organization & Innovation
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 2 Entrepreneurship, Organization, & Innovation Schumpeter - entrepreneur, with a dream and will to found a private kingdom, is a heroic figure in economic development. Economic historians emphasize role of Schumpeterian captain of industry (Rockefeller, Carnegie, Vanderbilt, Duke, Gould, and Morgan) as leaders of the U.S expansion.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 3 William Baumol (1968) “Entrepreneurship in Economic Theory“ – AER Entrepreneur not needed in neoclassical model of firm. Analyzes optimum in well-defined problems with variables clearly specified. Google images
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 4 Harvey Leibenstein ( ) If input and output prices known, marshaling resources & producing output trivial. In standard competitive model, no deficiency of entrepreneurship. Google images
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 5 Concepts of entrepreneur Decision maker & risk bearer (Knight). Gap filler for poorly established markets (Leibenstein). Innovator who carries out new combinations: new products, new production functions, new markets, new sources of material, new organization of industry (Schumpeter).
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 6 Joseph Schumpeter ( ) No role for entrepreneur in stationary state. Workers can perform this routine. Entrepreneur Innovation Innovation Profit New bank credit finances innovation Google images
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 7 Innovators, adapters, & imitators Innovations arise in clusters depending on credit. Imitators eventually wipe out gains from innovation. Innovators must keep a step ahead of rivals for profits to continue. Nafziger contends, in disagreement with Schumpeter, that adapters are entrepreneurs.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 8 Stationary state gains High earnings for management. Monopoly gains. Windfalls. Speculative gains. But no profits.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 9 Where are Schumpeterian entrepreneurs? Entrepreneur’s contribution can’t be measured. Schumpeter – entrepreneur responsible for novel ways of doing things – innovation rough proxy for technical change (TFP). Residual explains most of growth in output per worker in DCs.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 10 Sachs’ division of world... Technological innovators (Schumpeterian entrepreneurs). Most of OECD plus Taiwan (15% of world’s population). Technological adapters (Addison – LDCs’ imitation of DCs and increased education, major contributors to TFP). Mexico, Costa Rica, Argentina, Chile, Tunisia, South Africa, Israel, most of India, Singapore, Malaysia, Indonesia, Thailand, coastal China, Baltic states, Russia (near St. Petersberg), East- Central Europe (50% of world’s population). Technologically excluded (rest of world).
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 11 Innovators, adapters & excluded With some exceptions (not all blue are innovators, much of India is adaptive, etc.), blue-colored (high-income) nations are technological innovators, red & green (middle-income) nations are adapters, & yellow (low-income) nations are excluded.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 12 Characteristics of technologically excluded economies Pervasive rent seeking (unproductive activity to obtain private benefit from public action). State is soft and lacks clear business rules of law (Myrdal 1968:vol. 2). Returns to innovation precluded, e.g., arbitrary license grants (no explicit criteria for allocation).
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 13 Technologically excluded Tropical Africa Bangladesh Burma Laos Cambodia Haiti
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 14 LDC technological adaptation Meiji Japan – hired foreigners, bought foreign machinery, & learned from foreign buyers’ standards, eventually displacing foreigners. As good standardized, can be mass produced by LDCs (Meiji Japan) with less skilled labor. Participation in multinational corporations’ global production network (producing components, parts, early-stage processing, especially information and communications technology or ICT).
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 15 Family as Entrepreneur Can mobilize large amounts of resources, make quick, unified decisions, put trustworthy people into management positions, and constrain irresponsibility. Can make investment in human capital. Yet conservative about taking risks, innovating, and delegating authority. Sometimes paternalism in employer- employee relationships and reluctance to hire professional managers.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 16 Achievement Motivation & Self-Assessment Childhood in traditional societies produces an authoritarian personality with a low need for achievement (urge to improve) and high need for submission. Society requires changes in child rearing to stress independence and creativity (Hagen 1962). McClelland (1961) contends that a society with high need for achievement produces more energetic entrepreneurs, who bring about faster economic development.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 17 Achievement Motivation & Self-Assessment Jovanovic (1982: ) finds that differences in entrepreneurial ability, learned over time, determine business entry or exit. From business experience, people estimate their ability more precisely, expanding output as they revise estimates upward, and contracting with downward revisions.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 18 Is there a shortage of entrepreneurs? Let’s examine factors affecting the supply of and demand for entrepreneurs
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 19 Factors affecting supply of entrepreneurs Occupational background & other experience. Religious & ethnic origin. Social origins & mobility. Other socio-psychological factors shaped by group identity. Education. Gender.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 20 Factors affecting demand for entrepreneurs Other production factors. State of arts.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 21 Long-term property rights A barrier to innovation is insecure property rights. De Soto (2000) attributes Western success to legally enforceable property titling, based on painstaking accrual of legislation consistent with the social contract. Although LDC governments may provide credit and industrial estates for startup firms, insufficient property rights limit growth, illustrating de Soto’s dead capital, inaccessible as collateral for borrowing or bonds. Formal credit markets are nonexistent for most LDC businesses. Will Chinese capitalists invest and innovate when land use rights are insecure?
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 22 Role of the state Innovative and adaptive entrepreneurs are rare in weak, soft, or failed states – states with pervasive rent seeking. Pre-1991 India was soft state, lacking will & competence to prevent pervasive rent seeking (licenses, subsidies, and monopoly were granted capriciously or corruptly) reducing returns to innovation. Many other low-income countries are even softer.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 23 Role of the state Meiji Japan prime example of facilitative state. Today latecomers can take advantage of relative backwardness to facilitate technological transfer - 1. education from technological leaders global production network participation foreign investment & technology to replace DCs when standardization favors cheap labor.
CHAPTER 12©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 24 The crucial factor for entrepreneurship The facilitating state that - 1. minimizes rent seeking refrains from hindering innovation & adaptation. Source: E. Wayne Nafziger (2007). "Entrepreneurship and Development." To be published in International Handbook of Development Studies, Edward Elgar Publishing. Edited by Amitava Dutt and Jaime Ros.
CHAPTER 4©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 1 Chapter 4 Characteristic of Developing Countries.
Chapter 10: Long-Run Economic Growth: Sources and Policies © 2008 Prentice Hall Business Publishing Economics R. Glenn Hubbard, Anthony Patrick O’Brien,
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CHAPTER 9©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 1 Chapter 9 Employment, Migration and Urbanization.
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Chapter 24, Lesson 2. In a market economy, individuals make the economic decisions. Private individuals, not the government, own the factors of production.
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© 2009 Prentice Hall Business Publishing Economics Hubbard/O’Brien UPDATE EDITION. Fernando & Yvonn Quijano Prepared by: Chapter 22 Long-Run Economic Growth:
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Fourth Edition Copyright ©2003 Prentice Hall, Inc. PART Understanding the Contemporary Business Environment.
GHSGT Review Economics. Unit 1 – Fundamental Concepts of Economics.
Macro Chapter 16 Creating an Environment for Growth and Prosperity.
C h a p t e r ten © 2006 Prentice Hall Business Publishing Economics R. Glenn Hubbard, Anthony Patrick O’Brien—1 st ed. Prepared by: Fernando & Yvonn Quijano.
CHAPTER 8©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics 1 Chapter 8 Population and Development.
SS7E8The student will analyze different economic systems. SS7E9 The student will explain how voluntary trade benefits buyers and sellers in South and East.
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The Economics Of Developing Countries Chapter 39W McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2009 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
|| Marina Abed Tatiana Voinova Valérie Chardonnens Stefanie Derzsi Economist: The growth machine.
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Modeling the Market Process: A Review of the Basics Chapter 2 © 2004 Thomson Learning/South-Western.
CHAPTER 1©E.Wayne Nafziger Development Economics World map.
Classroom Activity – Lesson 1: “Defining Terms”
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ECONOMICS CE.9A-12E Chapters “Daddy’s Hands” (16)
SS6E5 The student will analyze different economic systems. SS6E6 The student will analyze the benefits of and barriers to voluntary trade in Europe. SS6E7.
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Alternative Economic Systems Learning Plan 4 Questions 1. Why does the scarcity problem force all societies to answer the questions what, how, and for.
McGraw-Hill/Irwin © 2006 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc., All Rights Reserved. The U.S. Economy: A Global View Chapter 2.
Factors of Production in Asia. Human Capital India Over half the population works in agriculture. The Green Revolution began in the 1960s and was aimed.
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