Entrepreneurship, Organization Capital and the Evolution of the Firm
We view the entrepreneur as an agent who possesses human capital in the form of specific skills or talents. When she starts a firm, her human capital is essential to the firm and it has substantial private value. The entrepreneur transforms her human capital over time into what we call ‘organization capital’. This organization capital can be sold as part of the firm, so the dynamic process of transforming specific human capital into organization capital means that the value of the firm increases over time.
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NBER Working Papers
11948, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
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"Modeling and measuring organization capital,"
291, Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis.
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in: The Economics of an Ageing Population, chapter 2
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"A Theory of Entrepreneurship and Its Application to the Study of Business Transfers,"
Journal of Political Economy,
University of Chicago Press, vol. 98(2), pages 265-94, April.
- Holmes, T.J. & Schmitz, J.A., 1988. "A Theory Of Enterpreneurship And Its Application To The Study Of Business Transfers," Working papers 8827, Wisconsin Madison - Social Systems.
- Fumio Hayashi & Edward C. Prescott, 2002.
"Data Appendix to The 1990s in Japan: A Lost Decade,"
hayashi02, Review of Economic Dynamics.
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