High-Growth Enterprises: What Governments Can Do to Make a by OECD

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Additional info for High-Growth Enterprises: What Governments Can Do to Make a Difference (OECD Studies on SMEs and Entrepreneurship)

Sample text

An Australian study based on the Business Longitudinal Survey (19941998) dataset provides evidence that small firms make very little use of equity financing, especially from sources outside existing shareholders or family members (Forsaith and McMahon, 2002). At the same time though, willingness and ability to build an equity base is more evident among the faster-growing SMEs. A second Australian study based on the BLS dataset also provides evidence that firms with higher growth rates have a greater tendency to look outside the firm for financing, and they have higher leverage ratio (ratio of debt to assets) (Cassar and Holmes, 2003).

Statistics Canada (2006), Are Small Businesses Positioning Themselves for Growth? pdf. HIGH-GROWTH ENTERPRISES: WHAT GOVERNMENTS CAN DO TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE? – © OECD 2010 43 44 – CHAPTER 1 -WHAT POWERS HIGH-GROWTH ENTERPRISES? pdf. pdf. Symeonidis, G. (1996), Innovation, firm size and market structure: Schumpeterian hypothesis and some new themes. Economics Working Paper 161, OECD, Paris. Teece, D. J. (2000), Managing intellectual capital: Organizational, strategic, and policy dimensions. OUP: Oxford.

Thus, for the initiatives to prosper in this sector, scientific abilities must be combined with knowledge-based business project management abilities and meet the right financial support. e. turnover and employment). The evolution of the intangible assets, although difficult to assess, reflects more accurately the success potential of these types of activities, until they reach the product innovation phase. In fact, this variable can be considered as a good approximation to the cumulative investment in R&D.

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