Women entrepreneurship is gaining importance in India in the wake of economic liberalization and globalization.
This phenomenon was visible only among women hailing from the metropolitan cities and state capitals. Jalbert, Susanne E., (2008), Women Entrepreneurs in the Global Economy, education research. Julieth Elimri Njau & Cyril Kalembana Komba (2014) Women Food Vendors’ (WFV’s) Contribution in Household Income in Tanzania: The case of Morogoro Municipal. (1990), Women Entrepreneurship in Gujarat –Role of Centre for Entrepreneurship Development. Kirve, Harsha and Kanitkar, Azit (1993), Entrepreneurship at the Grass Roots: Developing the Income Generating Capabilities of Rural Women. Lall, Madhurima, &Sahai Shikha, (2008), Women in Family Business, presented at first Asian invitational conference on family business at Indian School of Business, Hyderabad.
It took a much longer time to percolate to the other cities and municipalities of nation. International Journal of Development Research, 4(11), 2364-2371. (2015) Women Micro Entrepreneurs-Issues & Challenges. International Journal of Innovative Research in Computer and Communication Engineering, 3(7), 343-348. Mathew, Viju, (2010), “Women entrepreneurship in Middle East: Understanding barriers and use of ICT for entrepreneurship development”, Springer Science Business Media, LLC 2010 Moore, D.
When given the chance to speak for themselves, do enterprises express any aspirations to grow?
Contrary to the literature, the findings of this research team show that necessity-driven enterprises do aspire to grow, and that this is true for both those owned by men and women.
Bangkok, August 2, 2018 — We proudly announce that two projects from our Research Programme have been awarded at the Diana International Entrepreneurship Research Conference, held in Bangkok, July 31 – August 2, 2018. The street food sector in Sub-Saharan Africa is a source of affordable and nutritious meals for the urban poor, while also being an important source of income for the women who dominate this sector.
Despite the importance of this sector, many micro- and informal enterprises are labelled as “survivalist”, beyond the reach of common development policies which give priority to so-called growth-oriented enterprises.
(2002) Training Women for Entrepreneurship, Social Welfare, 49(2):15-18 Punitha. Sathyasundaram, I (2004) Encouraging Women’s Entrepreneurship, Social Welfare, 50(12): 13-15.
Padmavathi (1999), “Women Entrepreneurs: Their problems and constraints”, Indian Journal of Labour Economics, Vol 42, No: 4, p 701-706. (1993) Poor women entrepreneurs – Lesson from Asian countries, Small Enterprise Development, 4: 46-48 (1993).