I cannot say enough about The Origin and Evolution of New Businesses
The book should be required reading for entrepreneurs at all stages in the development of their enterprises. I cannot say enough about The Origin and Evolution of New Businesses. It is, in my estimation, the single most significant contribution to our understanding of entrepreneurship to date.
A former consultant at McKinsey & Company and proprietary trader at . from the Harvard Business School, where he was a Baker Scholar, and a . ech. from the Indian Institute of Technology.
This book targets the issues central to successful start-up ventures, such as endowments and . All content in this area was uploaded by Amar Bhidé.
Written in clear, concise prose, The Origin and Evolution of New Businesses goes behind the charts and graphs of business theory to the true heart of success. It is essential reading for business students, would-be entrepreneurs, or executives wanting to incorporate the vitality of the entrepreneurial spirit into their organization.
Amar Bhidé, an Associate Professor on leave from the Harvard Business School, is teaching at the University of Chicago. A former consultant at McKinsey & Company and proprietary trader at . Hutton, Bhidé received a doctorate and an MBA from the Harvard Business School where he was a Baker Scholar, and a . Early drafts of The Origin and Evolution of New Business changed my thinking about start-ups and were a formative influence on the business I co-founded, Case Shiller Weiss, Inc. The book provides a substantial chunk of what people go to business schools for but don’t always find.
A helpful and/or enlightening book, inspite of its obvious shortcomings. For instance, it may be offer decent advice in some areas but be repetitive or unremarkable in others.
AMAR V. BHIDÃ, 2000. New York: Oxford University Press. The book is clearly written and easy to read.
This clearly and concisely written book is essential for anyone who wants to start a business, for the entrepreneur or executive who wants to grow a company, and for the scholar who wants to understand this crucial economic activity.
Bhidé, Amar V. (1999) The Origin and Evolution of New Businesses. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Foss, Nicolai (1999) The Use of Knowledge in Firms. Journal of Institutional and Theoretical Economics, 155(3): 458-486. Clemence, Richard, V. (e. (1989) pp. 221-231. New Brunswick, USA: Transaction Publishers. Shane, Scott (2000) Prior Knowledge and the Discovery of Entrepreneurial Opportunities. Organization Science, 11(4): 448-469.
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