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  • 1.
    Bornhäll, Anders
    et al.
    Örebro universitet, Handelshögskolan vid Örebro Universitet. HUI Research AB, Stockholm, Sweden; Department of Economics, Dalarna University, Borlänge, Sweden; School of Business, Örebro University, Örebro, Sweden.
    Daunfeldt, Sven-Olov
    HUI Research AB, Stockholm, Sweden; Department of Economics, Dalarna University, Borlänge, Sweden.
    Rudholm, Niklas
    HUI Research AB, Stockholm, Sweden; Department of Economics, Dalarna University, Borlänge, Sweden.
    Employment protection legislation and firm growth: evidence from a natural experiment2017Ingår i: Industrial and Corporate Change, ISSN 0960-6491, E-ISSN 1464-3650, Vol. 26, nr 1, s. 169-185Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    A Swedish reform in 2001 made it possible for firms with less than 11 employees to exclude two from the last-in-first-out principle in case of layoffs. The reform increased employment growth with over 4000 additional jobs per year among firms with five to nine employees. Firms with 10 employees became 3.4 percentage points less likely to increase their workforce, indicating that the introduced threshold kept them from growing. Thus, employment protection legislation seems to act as a growth barrier for small firms.

  • 2.
    Coad, Alex
    et al.
    Sci & Technol Policy Res SPRU, Univ Sussex, Brighton, England; Dept Business & Management, Aalborg Univ, Aalborg, Denmark; Ratio Inst, Stockholm, Sweden.
    Daunfeldt, Sven-Olov
    HUI Res, Stockholm, Sweden ; Dalarna Univ, Falun, Sweden.
    Johansson, Dan
    Örebro universitet, Handelshögskolan vid Örebro Universitet. HUI Res, Stockholm, Sweden.
    Wennbergz, Karl
    Stockholm Sch Econ, Stockholm, Sweden; Ratio Inst, Stockholm, Sweden.
    Whom do high-growth firms hire?2014Ingår i: Industrial and Corporate Change, ISSN 0960-6491, E-ISSN 1464-3650, Vol. 23, nr 1, s. 293-327Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    We study employment and new hires among high-growth firms (HGFs) in the Swedish knowledge-intensive sectors 1999-2002. Using matched employer-employee data, we find that HGFs are more likely to employ young people, poorly educated workers, immigrants, and individuals who experienced longer unemployment periods. However, these patterns seem contingent on the stage of the firm's evolution. HGFs that have already realized some rapid growth are more likely to hire individuals from other firms, even though immigrants are still overrepresented among new hires. In the case of both HGF employees and HGF new hires, employment opportunities in HGFs are provided by young and small firms.

  • 3.
    Coad, Alexander
    et al.
    University of Sussex, Brighton, UK.
    Johansson, Dan
    Örebro universitet, Handelshögskolan vid Örebro Universitet.
    Daunfeldt, Sven-Olov
    Högskolan Dalarna, Falun, Sweden.
    Hölzl, Werner
    Austrian Institute of Economic Research, Vienna, Austria.
    Nightingale, Paul
    University of Sussex, Brighton, UK.
    High-growth firms: Introduction to the special section2014Ingår i: Industrial and Corporate Change, ISSN 0960-6491, E-ISSN 1464-3650, Vol. 23, nr 1, s. 91-112Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    High-growth firms (HGFs) have attracted considerable attention recently, as academics and policymakers have increasingly recognized the highly skewed nature of many metrics of firm performance. A small number of HGFs drives a disproportionately large amount of job creation, while the average firm has a limited impact on the economy. This article explores the reasons for this increased interest, summarizes the existing literature, and highlights the methodological considerations that constrain and bias research. This special section draws attention to the importance of HGFs for future industrial performance, explores their unusual growth trajectories and strategies, and highlights the lack of persistence of high growth. Consequently, while HGFs are important for understanding the economy and developing public policy, they are unlikely to be useful vehicles for public policy given the difficulties involved in predicting which firms will grow, the lack of persistence in high growth levels, and the complex and often indirect relationship between firm capability, high growth, and macro-economic performance.

  • 4.
    Daunfeldt, Sven-Olov
    et al.
    HUI Research, Stockholm, Sweden.
    Elert, Niklas
    Research Institute of Industrial Economics (IFN), Stockholm, Sweden.
    Johansson, Dan
    HUI Research, Stockholm, Sweden.
    Are high-growth firms overrepresented in high-tech industries?2016Ingår i: Industrial and Corporate Change, ISSN 0960-6491, E-ISSN 1464-3650, Vol. 25, nr 1, s. 1-21Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    It is frequently argued that policymakers should target high-tech firms, i.e., firms with high R&D intensity, because such firms are considered more innovative and therefore potential fast-growers. This argument relies on the assumption that the association among high-tech status, innovativeness, and growth is actually positive. We examine this assumption by studying the industry distribution of high-growth firms (HGFs) across all four-digit NACE industries, using data covering all limited liability firms in Sweden during the period 1997-2008. The results of fractional logit regressions indicate that industries with high R&D intensity, ceteris paribus, can be expected to have a lower share of HGFs than can industries with lower R&D intensity. The findings cast doubt on the wisdom of targeting R&D industries or subsidizing R&D to promote firm growth. In contrast, we find that HGFs are overrepresented in knowledge-intensive service industries, i.e., service industries with a high share of human capital.

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