Reflection on Challenges and Countermeasure of Entrepreneurship Education in China

Xianming WANG

Abstract


With the rapid pace of globalization, uncertainty, and discontinuous knowledge-based society, for a country, innovation and entrepreneurship have become the main competence. After the World War Ⅱ, small and medium sized enterprises have promoted economic productivity and offered new job opportunities. Based on this, Entrepreneurship education has become a rapid new field in the universities. Entrepreneurship education is one of the basic ways to solve the employment problem of university students. At present, university enterprise education in China has just started, facing many problems. This paper attempts to make a theoretic reflection on problems of entrepreneurship education in China and make suggestive countermeasure.

Keywords


Entrepreneurship education; Higher education; Employability

References


Bhide, A., Sahlman, W., Stancill, J. & Rock, A. (1999). Harvard business review on entrepreneurship. Boston, MA: Harvard Business Press.

Bridgstock, R. (2011). Skills for creative industries graduate success. Education & Training, 53(1), 9–26.

Carey, C. & Naudin, A. (2006). Enterprise curriculum for creative industries students:An exploration of current attitudes and issues. Education & Training, 48(7), 518–531.

Chell, E. (2007). Social enterprise and entrepreneurship: towards a convergent theory of the entrepreneurial process. International Small Business Journal 25(1), 5–26.

Dees, J. G. (1998). The meaning of “social entrepreneurship”. Comments and suggestions contributed from the Social Entrepreneurship Founders Working Group. Durham, NC: Center for the Advancement of Social Entrepreneurship, Fuqua School of Business, Duke University. Retrieved from: http://faculty.fuqua.duke.edu/centers/case/files/dees-SE.pdf.

Fillis, I. (2006). Art for art’s sake or art for business sake: An exploration of artistic product orientation. The Marketing Review 6(1), 29–40.

Fugate, M., Kinicki, A. J. & Ashforth, B. E.(2004). Employability: a psycho-social construct, its dimensions, and applications. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 65(1), 14–38.

Henry, C. (2007). Entrepreneurship in the creative industries: an international perspective. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.

Holden, J. (2007). Publicly-funded culture and the creative industries. London: Demos & Arts Council England.

Lange, B., Kalandides, A., Stober, B. & Mieg, H. (2008). Berlin’s creative industries: governingcreativity? Industry & Innovation, 15(5), 531–548.

Raffo, C., Lovatt, A., Banks, M. & O’Connor, J. (2000). Teaching and learning entrepreneurship for micro and small businesses in the cultural industries sector. Education & Training, 42(6), 356–365.

Schumpeter, J. (1934). The Theory of Economic Development. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Timmons, J. & Spinelli, S. (2003). New venture creation: entrepreneurship for the 21st century. New York: Irwin/McGraw-Hill.

Watson, T. J. (2008). Managing identity: Identity work, personal predicaments and structural circumstances. Organization, 15(1), 121–143.




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3968%2Fj.ccc.1923670020130902.1140

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Reminder

If you have already registered in Journal A and plan to submit article(s) to Journal B, please click the CATEGORIES, or JOURNALS A-Z on the right side of the "HOME".


We only use four mailboxes as follows to deal with issues about paper acceptance, payment and submission of electronic versions of our journals to databases: caooc@hotmail.com; office@cscanada.net; ccc@cscanada.net; ccc@cscanada.org

Copyright © Canadian Academy of Oriental and Occidental Culture (CAOOC)
Address:730, 77e AV, Laval, Quebec, H7V 4A8, Canada

Telephone: 1-514-558 6138
Http://www.cscanada.net; Http://www.cscanada.org
E-mail:caooc@hotmail.com; office@cscanada.net