countries, including the existence of large numbers of unemployed people with training but not necessarily entrepreneurial experience. It describes some indigenous franchises that have been a success, and suggests ways in which governments could promote franchising.
Franchising microbusinesses: coupling identity undoing and boundary objects
Mills, Colleen E.
International Journal of Entrepreneurial Behavior & Research, Vol. 27 (2021), Iss. 1 P.231https://doi.org/10.1108/IJEBR-09-2019-0545 [Citations: 2]
Microfranchising in Base–of–the–Pyramid Markets: Institutional Challenges and Adaptations to the Franchise Model
Kistruck, Geoffrey M.
Webb, Justin W.
Sutter, Christopher J.
Ireland, R. Duane
Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice, Vol. 35 (2011), Iss. 3 P.503https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1540-6520.2011.00446.x [Citations: 88]
Agricultural growth multipliers for two communal areas of KwaZulu-Natal
Hendriks, Sheryl L
Lyne, Michael C
Development Southern Africa, Vol. 20 (2003), Iss. 3 P.423https://doi.org/10.1080/0376835032000108211 [Citations: 5]
- 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