از تحقیقات تاثیرگذار تا نوآوری های پایدار برای بازار امرار معاش
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||تعداد صفحات مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی|
|2317||2012||3 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید|
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Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Journal of Business Research, Volume 65, Issue 12, December 2012, Pages 1655–1657
Subsistence marketplaces, sometimes known as the base of the pyramid or BOP, are resource-poor communities mostly concentrated in developing countries. While traditionally viewed as difficult to do business in, some firms, entrepreneurs, and nonprofit organizations are choosing to address the needs as well as leverage the opportunities within these communities. In so doing, they are advancing the frontier of marketing and delivering sustainable innovations. This special issue is dedicated to understanding these advancements, insights, and processes from multiple perspectives. The research herein was presented at the Third Subsistence Marketplaces Conference held in 2010. Collectively, the studies describe new theories and frameworks on individual, organizational, and market dynamics specific to subsistence environments, along with empirical evidence gathered through surveys, experiments, depth interviews, and observations of how these dynamics work. As a consequence, it is clear that knowledge on the rich complexity of BOP lives is growing rapidly, and being translated into economically impactful, socially meaningful, and sustainably innovative endeavors. This special issue is one contribution toward that end, benefitting hopefully all its participants, now and into the future.
Organized jointly by the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and University of Illinois at Chicago, with the participation of Dominican University and DePaul University, the Third Subsistence Marketplace Conference was held July 9–11, 2010 in Chicago at the University of Illinois at Chicago campus. As with the first conference in August 2006 and the second in June 2008, this gathering was aimed at better understanding and responding to consumers and entrepreneurs who live at or near subsistence. “Subsistence,” a descriptive not evaluative term, connotes being resource-poor, or barely having sufficient resources for day-to-day living, yet being possibly rich in other ways, such as social relations and networks (Viswanathan & Rosa, 2007). The conference specifically recognized “subsistence marketplaces,” which pre-exist in their own right — not just as markets to sell to but as individuals, communities, consumers, entrepreneurs, and businesses to buy and learn from (Viswanathan & Sridharan, 2009). These marketplaces are largely concentrated in developing countries and regions such as Brazil, India, and Sub-Saharan Africa. The conference uniquely centered on commercial and social innovations for subsistence marketplaces that are ecologically, economically, and socially sustainable.
نتیجه گیری انگلیسی
We add an important and heartfelt thank you to the reviewers who lent their expertise to make this special issue possible. We thank Stacey Baker (University of Wyoming), Frank Boons (Erasmus University, Rotterdam), Dana Brown (Oxford University), George Curry (Curtin University), Benet DeBerry-Spence (University of Illinois, Chicago), Kathy Dhanda (DePaul University), Raed Elaydi (Roosevelt University), Esi Abbam Elliot (University of Illinois, Chicago), Roland Gau (University of Texas, El Paso), Paul C. Godfrey (Brigham Young University), James Harris (St. Norbert College) Ron Paul Hill (Villanova University), James Mandiberg (Columbia University), Kevin Mckague (York University), Phyllis Mansfield (Penn State Erie), Susan Mudambi (Temple University), Julie Ozanne (Virginia Tech University, Blacksburg), Robin Ritchie (Carleton University, Ottawa, Canada), Jose Antonio Rosa (University of Wyoming), Al Rosenbloom (Dominican University), Robin Ritchie (Carleton University), Miguel Rivera-Santos (Babson College), Carlos Rufin (Suffolk University), Sema Sakarya (Bogazici University), Christian Seelos (Center on Philanthropy and Civil Society, Stanford University), Srinivas Sridharan (Monash University, Melbourne, Australia), Arcelia Toledo-Lopez (CIIDIR, Instituto Politécnico Nacional, Unidad Oaxaca), Sofie Van den waeyenberg (Vrije Universiteit Brussel), Srinivas Venugopal (University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign), Kelly Weidner (University of Illinois, Chicago), and Justin Webb (Oklahoma State University) for their invaluable efforts in reviewing articles submitted for this special issue. The hope is that this special issue will spur others to not only research the increasingly vital intersection of sustainable innovation and subsistence marketplaces, but also implement co-created solutions that respect the dignity, resources, and self-determination of those who have much to show and teach the rest of the world.