Entrepreneurship is omnipresent. Its nature is highly contingent on the institutional environment in which it operates. In a new research, the authors come to the aforesaid conclusions by introducing a third category of entrepreneurship: indirectly (un)productive entrepreneurship as part of economic literature, apart from productive and unproductive entrepreneurship. They argue that profit-seeking entrepreneurs will decide to allocate their talents to indirectly (un)productive activities to be able to meet the new needs of individuals that are emerging as a result of government intervention.
Title: Indirectly (Un)Productive Entrepreneurship
Source: Social Science Research Network