This paper analyzes the importance of human and social capital for entrepreneurial success, using survey data of 459 urban entrepreneurs in Luanda, Angola. The paper offers four main findings: i) An added year of schooling significantly increases entrepreneurial profits. ii) Different family background variables are associated with the educational attainment of men and women, indicating that educational attainment is gendered. iii) Profits are substantially lower for entrepreneurs suffering from chronic illness. iv) Entrepreneurs who know a local police officer have higher profits, suggesting that specific forms of networks are related to entrepreneurial success.
Human rights in Angola
Inge Amundsen (CMI), Cesaltina Abreu and Catarina Gomes (LAB)
The non-oil tax reform in Angola: Escaping from petroleum dependency?
Odd-Helge Fjeldstad, Aslak Orre and Francisco Paulo
The Extractive Industries and Society
Omdømmerisikoen for både Norge og Equinor bør tas opp til bred diskusjon
Arne Wiig, Rune Jansen Hagen, Ivar Kolstad
Norwegian development assistance in support of social safety nets
Corruption definitions and their implications for targeting natural resource corruption
David Aled Williams
Spurring new cross-sectoral connections towards anti-corruption responses in conservation
Elizabeth Hart, David Aled Williams