Transnational Entrepreneurship in South East Asia: Japanese Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneurs (Paperback)

Transnational Entrepreneurship in South East Asia: Japanese Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneurs By Kazuko Yokoyama, Sarah Louisa Birchley Cover Image
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Description



Title

Preface

Acknowledgements

Table of Contents

Author Biographies

List of Tables

List of Figures


Chapter One: Perspectives on Transnational Entrepreneurship

1.1 Introduction

1.2. Positioning the Research

1.3. What is it exactly that are we exploring?

1.3.1. Entrepreneurship

1.3.2. Defining Transnational Entrepreneurship

1.4. Who is the Entrepreneur in this book?

1.4.1. Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneurs

1.5. When and why is this a pertinent study?

1.6. How are we approaching transnational entrepreneurship?

1.7. The Study

Chapter Two: Entrepreneurship in the Japanese Context

2.1. Demographic Changes in Japan

2.2. Globalization and Internationalization in Japan

2.3. Government Strategy

2.4. Human Resource Management Practices in Japan

2.5. Women in Japanese Society

2.6. Entrepreneurship in Japan

2.7. Career Education in Japan

2.8. Entrepreneurship Education in Japan

2.9. Japan, Culture and Entrepreneurship

Chapter Three: Japanese Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneurs in South East Asia

3.1. The Context of South East Asia

3.2. Cambodia

3.2.1. Country Context

3.2.2. Cases

3.3. Vietnam

3.3.1. Country Context

3.3.2. Cases

3.4. Myanmar

3.4.1. Country Context

3.4.2. Cases

3.5. Indonesia

3.5.1. Country Context

3.5.2. Cases

3.6. China

3.6.1. Country Context

3.6.2. Cases

3.7. Hong Kong

3.7.1. Country Context

3.7.2. Cases

3.8. Thailand

3.8.1. Country Context

3.8.2. Cases

3.9. The Philippines

3.9.1. Country Context

3.9.2. Cases

Chapter Four: Country Comparisons

4.1. General Findings

4.2. Conceptualizing Japanese Transnational Entrepreneurs in Asia.

4.2.1. Experience

4.2.1.1 Education

4.2.1.2. Workplace

4.2.1.3. Life

4.2.2. Motivation

4.2.3. Networks and Brokers

4.2.4. Knowledge

4.2.5. Mindset

4.2.6. Opportunity Recognition

4.2.7. Innovation and Creativity

4.2.8. Venture Creation and Financing

4.2.9. Identity

4.3. Self-determination theory (SDT)

4.4. Summary of Chapter Four

Chapter Five: The Future of Japanese Transnational Entrepreneurs in South East Asia

5.1. Fostering the Next Generation of Japanese SIEEs

5.1.1. New Directions for Japanese HRM

5.1.2. New Directions for Entrepreneurship Education

5.1.3. New Directions for Career Education

5.1.4. Reflections on Doing Business South East Asia

5.2. On Becoming a Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneur

5.2.1. Exploration Stage

5.2.2. Exposure to overseas

5.2.3. Family and Lifestyle Choices

5.2.4. Workplace & Career Choices

5.2.5. Developing Self-Efficacy

5.2.6. Key Business Decisions

5.3. Reflections on this study

5.3.1. Methods and conceptual frameworks

5.3.2. Future research directions

5.4. Closing Remarks


Reference list

Index


About the Author


Professor Yokoyama is the Dean of the Graduate School of Business Administration, Toyo Gakuen University, Tokyo, Japan, where she supervises research in the field of human resource management in Japanese companies by drawing comparisons between Japanese-style employment management and the merit-based systems. Her recent research is concerned with Japanese self-initiated expatriate entrepreneurs working in Southeast Asia, where she conducted researches, visiting Hong Kong, Thailand, Cambodia, Myanmar, Indonesia, China, Vietnam and the Philippines. Her recent publications include Working in South-east Asia, Pelican Publishing Co., 2017 and Yokoyama K. & S. L. Birchley (2018). Mindset and Social Entrepreneurship, Journal of Entrepreneurship and Innovation in Emerging Economies, Vol 4, Issue 1, pp1-21, SAGE Publications. In her early career, Yokoyama worked a total of nine years in the UN Organizations, for Employment Department in ILO, Geneva, African Bureau of UNHCR, Geneva and Personnel Division of FAO, Rome.Professor Birchley works in the Faculty of Business Administration and the Graduate School of Business Administration, Toyo Gakuen University, Tokyo, Japan. Her research interests include diaspora entrepreneurship, tourism entrepreneurship and entrepreneurship education. She has recently completed a sabbatical as a Visiting Scholar at the IC2 Institute at the University of Texas at Austin and at Cardiff University, Wales. Her recent publications include Birchley, S.L. (2018). Heritage Tourism and Entrepreneurship: Cases from the Welsh Context. Proceedings of the International Tourism Congress 2018, Quito, Ecuador and Yokoyama K. & Birchley, S.L. (2018). Mindset and Social Entrepreneurship, Journal of Entrepreneurship and Innovation in Emerging Economies, Vol 4, Issue 1, pp1-21, SAGE. From Wales, Sarah Louisa has been an expatriate in Japan since 2001 and is working to harness the energy and potentialof the Welsh diaspora in Asia and encourage business and entrepreneurs Transnational Entrepreneurship in South East Asia: Japanese Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneurs Chapter One: Perspectives on Transnational Entrepreneurship1.1 Introduction1.2. Positioning the Research1.3. What is it exactly that are we exploring?1.3.1. Entrepreneurship1.3.2. Defining Transnational Entrepreneurship1.4. Who is the Entrepreneur in this book?1.4.1. Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneurs1.5. When and why is this a pertinent study?1.6. How are we approaching transnational entrepreneurship?1.7. The Study Chapter Two: Entrepreneurship in the Japanese Context2.1. Demographic Changes in Japan2.2. Globalization and Internationalization in Japan2.3. Government Strategy2.4. Human Resource Management Practices in Japan2.5. Women in Japanese Society2.6. Entrepreneurship in Japan2.7. Career Education in Japan2.8. Entrepreneurship Education in Japan2.9. Japan, Culture and Entrepreneurship Chapter Three: Japanese Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneurs in South East Asia3.1. The Context of South East Asia3.2. Cambodia3.2.1. Country Context3.2.2. Cases3.3. Vietnam3.3.1. Country Context3.3.2. Cases3.4. Myanmar3.4.1. Country Context3.4.2. Cases3.5. Indonesia3.5.1. Country Context3.5.2. Cases3.6. China3.6.1. Country Context3.6.2. Cases3.7. Hong Kong3.7.1. Country Context3.7.2. Cases3.8. Thailand3.8.1. Country Context3.8.2. Cases3.9. The Philippines3.9.1. Country Context3.9.2. Cases Chapter Four: Country Comparisons4.1. General Findings4.2. ConceptualizingJapanese Transnational Entrepreneurs in Asia.4.2.1. Experience4.2.1.1 Education4.2.1.2. Workplace4.2.1.3. Life4.2.2. Motivation4.2.3. Networks and Brokers4.2.4. Knowledge4.2.5. Mindset4.2.6. Opportunity Recognition4.2.7. Innovation and Creativity4.2.8. Venture Creation and Financing4.2.9. Identity4.3. Self-determination theory (SDT)4.4. Summary of Chapter Four Chapter Five: The Future of Japanese Transnational Entrepreneurs in South East Asia 5.1. Fostering the Next Generation of Japanese SIEEs5.1.1. New Directions for Japanese HRM5.1.2. New Directions for Entrepreneurship Education5.1.3. New Directions for Career Education5.1.4. Reflections on Doing Business South East Asia5.2. On Becoming a Self-Initiated Expatriate Entrepreneur5.2.1. Exploration Stage5.2.2. Exposure to overseas5.2.3. Familyand Lifestyle Choices5.2.4. Workplace & Career Choices5.2.5. Developing Self-Efficacy5.2.6. Key Business Decisions5.3. Reflections on this study5.3.1. Methods and conceptual frameworks5.3.2. Future research directions5.4. Closing Remarks hip in the region.


Product Details
ISBN: 9789813292543
ISBN-10: 9813292547
Publisher: Springer
Publication Date: September 11th, 2020
Pages: 220
Language: English