of the literature on Swazi entrepreneurship. The third section looks at Swazi attitudes towards entrepreneurship and risk taking. Fourth, the Swazi entrepreneur's accessibility to finance is explored. The last section presents the conclusions. This study is based on data collected during fieldwork
from 1985 to 1989 from entrepreneurs and officials from banks, the government, small business development agencies and international aid agencies. In total 300 interviews were conducted.
Microfinance in Africa: Is it either the problem or the solution?
World Development, Vol. 25 (1997), Iss. 7 P.1081https://doi.org/10.1016/S0305-750X(97)00022-3 [Citations: 117]
- Development impact bonds: learning from the Asháninka cocoa and coffee case in Peru
- Trade-off between outreach and sustainability of microfinance institutions: evidence from sub-Saharan Africa
- Value chain development for rural poverty reduction: A reality check and a warning
- Impact assessment of commodity standards: towards inclusive value chains
- What is cocoa sustainability? Mapping stakeholders’ socio-economic, environmental, and commercial constellations of priorities