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Consequences of Cultural Practices for Entrepreneurial Behaviors

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Author Info

  • Autio, Erkko

    ()
    (Imperial College London Business School)

  • Pathak, Saurav

    ()
    (Michigan Tech University)

  • Wennberg, Karl

    ()
    (Ratio)

Abstract

Although national culture is an important regulator of entrepreneurship, there is a dearth of studies that (i) explore the effects of national cultural practices on entrepreneurial behaviors by individuals; (ii) use appropriate multi-level research designs; (iii) consider the effects of culture on different entrepreneurial behaviors such as entry and post-entry growth aspirations. We combined Global Entrepreneurship Monitor (GEM) and Global Leadership and Organizational Behavior Effec-tiveness (GLOBE) data from 42 countries for 2005 – 2008 to address these gaps using a multi-level design. We found societal institutional collectivism practices negatively associated with entrepreneur-ial entry but positively associated with entrepreneurial growth aspirations. Uncertainty avoidance practices were negatively associated with entry but not with growth aspirations, while performance orientation practices were positively associated with entry. This highlights the differential effects of cultural practices on entrepreneurial entry and growth aspirations, and demonstratesthe value of multi-level techniques in analyzing the effect of culture on entrepreneurship.

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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by The Ratio Institute in its series Ratio Working Papers with number 207.

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Length: 45 pages
Date of creation: 13 Jun 2013
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:hhs:ratioi:0207

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Keywords: Culture; Entrepreneurship; Multi-level;

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Cited by:
  1. Sharon Simmons & Johan Wiklund & Jonathan Levie, 2014. "Stigma and business failure: implications for entrepreneurs’ career choices," Small Business Economics, Springer, vol. 42(3), pages 485-505, March.

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