increasing levels of income.Three cases are described from which this generalization is drawn; the article then compares these cases and other similar ones to see common characteristics of this evolutionary pattern, the conditions necessary for it to happen, and the problems that arise
from it. The article then discusses some implications of this pattern of change for the identification of cost-effective means of promoting MSEs.Following this article is a short note by Matthew Gamser, Deputy Director of the GEMINI Project, putting sub-sector analysis in the context of
other methods of assisting MSEs, and highlighting its strengths.
The hazards of small firms in Southern Africa
McPherson, Michael A.
Journal of Development Studies, Vol. 32 (1995), Iss. 1 P.31https://doi.org/10.1080/00220389508422400 [Citations: 34]
A Breakout Strategy Model of Malay (Malaysian Indigenous) Micro-entrepreneurs
Jamak, Abu Bakar Sedek Abdul
Ali, Razol Mahari Mohd
Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences, Vol. 109 (2014), Iss. P.572https://doi.org/10.1016/j.sbspro.2013.12.509 [Citations: 12]
- 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