Gender, Poverty, and Entrepreneurship

  • Awusabo-Asare, K., & Tanle, A. (2008). Eking a living: Women entrepreneurship and poverty reduction strategies: The case of palm kernel oil processing in the Central Region of Ghana. Norsk Geografisk Tidsskrift-Norwegian Journal of Geography62(3), 149-160.
  • Brixiová, Z., & Kangoye, T. (2016). Gender and constraints to entrepreneurship in Africa: New evidence from Swaziland. Journal of Business Venturing Insights5, 1-8.
  • Casper, L. M., McLanahan, S. S., & Garfinkel, I. (1994). The gender-poverty gap: What we can learn from other countries. American Sociological Review, 59(4), 594–605.
  • Chandler-Olcott, K., & Mahar, D. (2003). “Tech-savviness” meets multiliteracies: Exploring adolescent girls’ technology-mediated literacy practices. Reading Research Quarterly, 38(3), 356–385.
  • Currie, J., and Moretti, E. (2003). Mother’s Education and the Intergenerational Transmission of Human Capital: Evidence from College Openings. Quarterly Journal of Economics 118, 4, 1495-1532.
  • Duncan, G. J., & Magnuson, K. A. (2005). Can family socioeconomic resources account for racial and ethnic test score gaps? Future Child, 15(1), 35-54.
  • Falaki, H., Mahajan, R., Kandula, S., Lymberopoulos, D., Govindan, R., & Estrin, D. (2010). Diversity in smartphone usage. In Proceedings of the 8th International Conference on Mobile Systems, Applications, and Services, 179–194. Association for Computing Machinery.
  • George, G., McGahan, A. M., & Prabhu, J. (2012). Innovation for inclusive growth: Towards a theoretical framework and a research agenda. Journal of Management Studies49(4), 661-683.
  • Kaplan, R. S., Serafeim, G., & Tugendhat, E. (2018). Inclusive growth: Profitable strategies for tackling poverty and inequality. Boston: Harvard Business Publishing.
  • Kevane, M., & Wydick, B. (2001). Microenterprise lending to female entrepreneurs: sacrificing economic growth for poverty alleviation?. World development29(7), 1225-1236.
  • McKague, K., & Harrison, S. (2019). Gender and health social enterprises in Africa: A research agenda. International journal for equity in health18(1), 95.
  • McKague, K. Morshed, S. & Rahman, H. (2013). Reducing poverty by employing young women: Hathay Bunano’s scalable model for rural production in Bangladesh. Innovations, 8(1–2), 69–88.
  • Metu, A., Nwokoye, E., & Kalu, C. (2015). Investigating Impediments to Accessing Finance for Female Micro Entrepreneurs in Awka, Nigeria. International Journal of Banking, Finance, Management & Development Studies1(15), 257-274.
  • Singh S., Geoffrey R. A., & Madan S. 2018.  Gender and entrepreneurial activities: Microentrepreneurs in rural India. Interdisciplinary Journal of Economics and Business Law, 7 (3):55-74.  
  • National Conference of State Legislatures (2016).  Teen Pregnancy Prevention. http://www.ncsl.org/research/health/teen-pregnancy-prevention.aspx
  • OECD/EU (2016). Inclusive Business Creation: Good Practice Compendium, OECD Publishing, Paris. http://dx.doi.org/10.1787/9789264251496-en
  • Ogidi, A. E. (2014). Women entrepreneurship and poverty reduction. Journal of Business and Entrepreneurship1(1), 1-8.
  • Sigalla, R. J., & Carney, S. (2012). Poverty reduction through entrepreneurship: Microcredit, learning and ambivalence amongst women in urban Tanzania. International journal of educational development32(4), 546-554.
  • Singh, S., Archer, G., and Madan, S. (2018). Gender and entrepreneurial activities: Microentrepreneurs in rural India, Interdisciplinary Journal of Economics and Business Law, 7(3).
  • Teixeira, A. A., & Sharifu, H. A. (2017). Female entrepreneurship and access to bank loans in Tanzania: A double-hurdle model approach. Journal of Developmental Entrepreneurship22(03), 1750019.
  • Upadhye, J. (2012). Entrepreneurship Among Poverty-ridden Women: The Confidence Building Index. International Journal of Trade, Economics and Finance3(2), 132.