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Ethics and publishing in entrepreneurship research

A Guide to Steer Your Academic Career

Benson Honig

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Benson Honig and Bruce Martin

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Edited by Benson Honig, Joseph Lampel and Israel Drori

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Joseph Lampel, Benson Honig and Israel Drori

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Israel Drori, Benson Honig and Joseph Lampel

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Edited by Benson Honig, Joseph Lampel and Israel Drori

The editors of this Handbook, Benson Honig, Joseph Lampel and Israel Drori, define organizational ingenuity as ‘the ability to create innovative solutions within structural constraints using limited resources and imaginative problem solving’. They and the authors examine the dichotomy between organizational freedom and necessity in order to better understand the role of ingenuity in the success of an organization.
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Bruce Martin, Dirk De Clercq and Benson Honig

Research studying the impact of entrepreneurship education and training (EET) has grown rapidly over the past two decades, but the literature has limitations in clarity and depth due to methodological weaknesses in study design and analysis, a lack of theoretical grounding, and use of inconsistent variables for tracking EET outcomes over time. We highlight the specific weaknesses of the literature, argue for the theory of planned behaviour as a grounding theory, outline a plan for improving future EET research, and provide an example study to demonstrate the usefulness of our proposed model. In so doing, we contribute to efforts that seek to provide more rigour and relevance in EET scholarship and practice.

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Jeffrey J. McNally, Benson Honig and Bruce Martin

Though the development of wisdom is a primary goal of higher education, it has received little empirical attention in an entrepreneurship education (EE) context. We conduct a preliminary, exploratory investigation into the teaching of wisdom in EE. Applying Sternberg’s (1998) balance theory of wisdom, we examine whether entrepreneurship courses deliver on the potential of wisdom development by studying the syllabi of 50 university entrepreneurship courses from around the world. We also examine the contents of the major entrepreneurship textbooks used in EE classrooms today. We find that both textbook use and course design are negatively related to the development of wisdom in the classroom. Theoretical and practical implications are discussed.

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Robert B. Anderson, Benson Honig and Ana Maria Paredo

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Robert B. Anderson, Ana María Peredo, Benson Honig, Warren Weir and Léo-Paul Dana