Jessica Lindberg


Visa sidan på svenska
Works at Stockholm Business School
Telephone 08-16 21 85
Visiting address Kräftriket, hus 3, 7, 15 och 24
Room 3:322
Postal address Företagsekonomiska institutionen 106 91 Stockholm


A selection from Stockholm University publication database
  • 2018. Nick Bailey, Reinout Kleinhans, Jessica Lindbergh. Journal of Entrepreneurial and Organizational Diversity (JEOD) 7 (1), 14-36

    Social enterprises, with strong ties to local areas and communities, have been a growing phenomenon in many European countries at least since the financial crisis of 2007-2008 and the resulting retrenchment of state involvement in welfare provision. The paper draws on the empirical findings from nine case studies of community-based social enterprises (CBSE) in three countries which were investigated in depth in our study. Our objective is to use Schumpeter’s work as a lens to assess the effects of social innovation on different aspects of this type of social organisation. Thus, we aim to address the questions: (i) to what extent can CBSEs be considered as a form of social innovation and how does this innovation arise in terms of role, organisation and impact of CBSEs? (ii) What are the similarities and differences between CBSEs in the three selected European countries? And (iii) how far does Schumpeter’s conceptual framework of “creative destruction” provide insights into the process of organisational change in this form of social enterprise? In doing so we identify and discuss a series of innovations in organisation, project selection and delivery and conclude with insights relating to Schumpeter’s theory of “creative destruction”.

  • 2018. Birgitta Schwartz, Jessica Lindbergh. Revitalizing entrepreneurship education, 43-61
  • 2014. Kent Eriksson (et al.). International Business Review 23 (6), 1074-1085

    Drawing on internationalization process theory, we develop a new model for firm-specific internationalization risk assessment. The model shows that firm-specific internationalization risks can be determined from a firm's experiences and from current business activities in a firm's network. Experiential risks are categorized as international, country market, network, or relationship experience risks. Risk assessment in current network activities can be determined from a firm's dependency on a network and from the network's performance and evolution. We apply our model to credit risk assessment by banks and other credit institutions. This article adds to research on financial institutions' credit risk assessment by focusing on firm-specific internationalization risk assessment, an area that has previously received little attention in the literature. In addition, this article provides a better understanding of risk assessment in the internationalization process, shedding light not only on the risks involved in firms' commitment to internationalization but also on the risks that banks and other institutions take when they commit by lending to internationalizing firms.

  • Fredrik Nordin, Jessica Lindbergh. Journal of business & industrial marketing

    Purpose – The purpose of this paper is to offer an integrative model of foreign market learning, including different learning processes, antecedents, and outcomes.

    Design/methodology/approach – The paper makes a critical review of the relevant literature, drawing on a keywords-based search of three major databases and a range of other published work for a broader perspective on the subject.

    Findings – The resulting integrative model shows in a number of ways how companies can learn and benefit from differences in foreign markets and what results this can lead to.

    Research limitations/implications – The sample of subject-specific contributions to the literature may have been insufficient, and a wider selection of keywords to identify them might have captured a richer variety of concepts and opinions.

    Originality/value – The integrative model contributes to the literature on foreign market learning and innovation and serves as a basis for future studies and current management strategy.

  • 2014. Karin Berglund (et al.).

    In this paper our ambition is to provide with theoretical and empirical inspiration for studying contemporary constitutions of entrepreneurship. In specific, we seek to highlight how the transformation from entrepreneurship into forms of entrepreneurships has unfolded on various arenas. This means tracing the interplay between criticism of (traditional) entrepreneurship and the outbreak and dissemination of alternative entrepreneurships. In specific, we focus on the positive connotations that come with the alternative forms, a goodness that lures behind each and every corner, to see what it shapes as well as what shape entrepreneurship takes. Even if entrepreneurship research does pay some interest to the changing conditions for entrepreneurship, it seldom links these to changes in conditions for people, organizations and societies.

Show all publications by Jessica Lindberg at Stockholm University

Last updated: June 14, 2019

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