http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.5/dk/deed.en Source: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/User:F%C3%A6
ENABLING PROSPERITY: SUCCESS FACTORS FOR INDIGENOUS ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT. WESTPAC, 2014 This publication reports on research done in Australia, New Zealand, Canada and the US to develop a framework for factors that lead to successful economic development in Indigenous communities.
The Aboriginal and Torres Straight Islander Commercial Development Corporation: a new approach to enterprise? CAEPR, (Arthur, 1996) Early research based on the 70s-90s eras and the development of the Corporation as limited by social goals , suggesting additional emphasis be placed on economic ones.
Sustainable development options on Aboriginal land: The hybrid economy in the twenty-first century. Altman, 2001 Another early piece about hybrid economies in remote Indigenous communities, and presents an argument for the development of a hybrid analytical and intellectual framework that combines science, social sciences and Indigenous knowledge systems with which to better analyse and develop remote Indigenous economies.
Economic Development and Indigenous Australia: contestations over property, institutions and ideology. Altman, 2004 An argument for comprehensive understanding and recognition of customary activity in the development of a hybrid economy.
Microfinance in Africa: Is it Either the Problem or the Solution? Buckley, 1997 This paper provides a critique of the emphasis on micro-finance in remote communities and suggests real structural change is required as part of a complex solution to developing remote enterprise.
Indigenous community enterprises in Chiapas: a vehicle for buen vivir? Geovannini, 2014 Development models which emphasize the importance of indigenous culture, the natural environment, and collective well-being.
Working from Our Strengths: Indigenous Enterprise and Training in Action and Research. Wallace, Curry, Agar, CS4.2 Development and conservation: indigenous businesses and the UNDP Equator Initiative. Berkes and Adhikari, 2006 An overview of a series of recent projects developed around enterprise development and training. The issues project teams have explored include the recognition of diverse knowledge systems within the Recognition of Prior Learning process, the role of digital literacies in sharing knowledge and work-based learning.
Australian Indigenous women’s seafood harvesting practices and prospects for integrating aquaculture. Fleming, Petheram and Stacey, 2015 Discusses points associated with success and failure in aquaculture projects in Northern Australia.
An Examination of Indigenous Entrepreneurs. Foley, 2003 Contemporary urban Indigenous entrepreneurs and the Indigenous cultural paradigm of success is examined.
DOES BUSINESS SUCCESS MAKE YOU ANY LESS INDIGENOUS? Foley, 2006 An exploration of the complexities and value systems associated with being a successful Indigenous businessperson.
Knowledge Foundations for the Development of Sustainable Wildlife Enterprises in Remote Indigenous Communities of Australia. Fordham, Fogarty, Corey and Fordham, 2010 CAEPR – This paper analyses the Indigenous ecological knowledge and western science underpinning economic development and employment whilst providing people with opportunities to continue their close connection with country and to maintain customary wildlife harvesting practices.
The Importance of Indigenous Educational Outcomes To Small Enterprise Development Within Remote Indigenous Communities of Northern Australia. Fuller, Howard, Gunner and Holmes, 2003 Assessment of whether the school system provides skills to facilitate the development of an entrepreneurial culture in Indigenous school leavers.
Indigenous Micro-enterprise Development in Northern Australia – Implications for Economic and Social Policy. Fuller, Howard and Cummings, 2002 A central argument of this paper that it is necessary to achieve an increased degree of economic equality before many of the social inequalities which also confront Indigenous Australians can be addressed. It is further argued that micro and small business development provides a promising avenue for economic development leading to an increased degree of Indigenous control over resources.
The Role of Aquaculture in Rural Development. Halwart, Funge-Smith and Moehl (2003) Discusses the importance of small scale aquaculture projects to food security and rural development and suggests multi sector and structural integration among ohter strategies for promotion of the business.
The Coorong Wilderness Lodge: A case study of planning failures in Indigenous tourism. HIggins-Desbiolles, Trevorrow and Sparrow, 2014 focusing on the failure of Indigenous tourism business, this story highlights diverging views of how such enterprises should be supported which is in part explained by cultural differences, diverging expectations and poor communications across such divides.
Impact Assessment Methodologies for Micro-finance: Theory, Experience and Better Practice. Hulme, 2000 This paper reviews the methodological options for the impact assessment (IA) of micro-finance.
Indigenous small enterprise development: Implications for policy. Fuller, Gunner and Holmes.(2003) Establishes small enterprise as a way forward for enhanced economic independance of Indigenous Australians.
Enterprise Development: A Model for Aboriginal Entrepreneurs. Ivory, 1999. Creation of a process that enables business growth in the Aboriginal sector.
Rights and ownership in sea country: implications of marine renewable energy for indigenous and local communities. Kerr, Colton, Johnson and Wright, 2015 Case studies in Scotland, Canada, New Zealand and Australia reveal a dynamic tension between: an economic development ‘blue growth’ agenda requiring the creation of private rights in the sea; and socio-political drivers which seek to address historic injustices and increase access to natural resources by indigenous and marginalised coastal communities.
Grass burning under our feet: Indigenous enterprise development in a political economy of whiteness. Bannerjee and Tedmanson, 2010 …many barriers are the material effects of discursive practices of ‘whiteness’ in the political economy. We discuss the relationships between institutions and Indigenous communities that constitute the Indigenous political economy and argue that these relationships are informed by discursive practices of whiteness and colonial-capitalist relations of power.
The Role of Small and Medium Enterprises in Transition: Growth and Entrepreneurship. McIntyre, 2001 A wider study focusing on SMEs and finding that there are opportunities for SME growth in even those transition environments that diverge far from free-market conditions.
Who Pays Attention to Indigenous Peoples in Sustainable Development and Why? Evidence From Socially Responsible Investment Mutual Funds in North America. Nikolakis, Nelson, and Cohen, 2014 A study of the extent to which IPs and their rights are being recognized by non–state market–driven governance mechanisms meant to promote more sustainable business practices, in this case North American socially responsible investment (SRI) mutual funds.
Newfoundland and Labrador Provincial Regional Development Policy. Vodden, Gibson and Daniels 2014 Government policy document outlining this remote and regional area of Canada’s development policy. Of particular note is the ‘new regionalism’ model that takes into account regional themes.
PROMOTING ENTREPRENEURSHIP AND INNOVATIVE SMEs IN A GLOBAL ECONOMY: TOWARDS A MORE RESPONSIBLE AND INCLUSIVE GLOBALISATION. OECD 2004 Promotion of investment capacity of SMEs and policy coherence.
Innovation and Inclusive Development. OECD 2013 Providing examples of how innovation in technology, economic development and development of traditional knowledge can aid in inclusion.
Barefoot Entrepreneurs Imas, Wilson and Weston, 2012- challenges us to seek better explanations for how these individuals apply their entrepreneurial practices, discourses, (social) creativity and novel organizational skills to maintain communal, organizational, familial and personal wellbeing.
Can aquaculture benefit the extreme poor? A case study of landless and socially marginalized Adivasi (ethnic) communities in Bangladesh. Pant, Barman, Murshed-E-Jahan, Belton and Beveridge, 2014.pdf A case study that proves that aquaculture benefits landless, socially marginalized and extremely poor communities by demonstrating its relevance to improving livelihoods, provided that a diversified approach is followed and interventions are tailored to needs and capabilities of target households.
Indigenous tourism in Australia: Time for a reality check. Ruhanen, Whitford and McLennan, 2015 The results of the research show that while there has been much progress in the development of this niche tourism sector, there is low awareness, preference and intention to participate in indigenous tourism experiences in Australia.
Neoliberalising coastal space and subjects: On shellfish aquaculture projections, interventions and outcomes in British Columbia, Canada. Silver, 2013 Findings and discussion offer perspective on the sorts of choices that First Nations might encounter in the pursuit of shellfish aquaculture, as well as raise bigger questions about whether or how Nations might tradeoff territorial authority and collective harvest opportunities against leasing state-sanctioned private marine tenures.
I N D I G E N O U S E M P L O Y M E N T: A S T O R Y OF CONTINUING GROWTH. Gray, Hunter and Howlett, 2013 Analysis of census data on Indigenous Australian’s involvement in CDEP and non-CDEP employment.
Indigenous Peoples’ Interest in Wildlife-Based Enterprises in the Northern Territory, Australia. Zander Austin and Garnett, 2014 Animal, plant, land and sea employment and enterprise aspirations for community-specific employment planning.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.