Find a copy online
Links to this item
Find a copy in the library
Finding libraries that hold this item...
|Material Type:||Document, Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Internet Resource, Computer File|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Richard Florida; Kathrine Richardson; Kevin Stolarick; Martin Prosperity Institute.; Joseph L. Rotman School of Management.
|Description:||1 online resource.|
|Contents:||1. Introduction --
2. Concepts and theories --
Location theory in general --
The location of talent --Talent and regional growth --
The role of diversity --
3. Research and methods --
4. Findings --
Openness to global talent --
Proximity matters --
Leveraging the west coast lifestyle --
The multiculturalism advantage --
5. Discussion --
6. Conclusion --
Table 1. Canadian temporary and permanent entry statuses.
|Series Title:||Ontario in the creative age.; Working paper series.|
|Responsibility:||prepared by Richard Florida, Kathrine Richardson, Kevin Stolarick ; Martin Prosperity Institute ; Rotman School of Management, University of Toronto.|
More recently, Glaser (2000) emphasizes the importance of common pools of talent, which allow firms to cluster together in regional agglomerations, as opposed to inter-firm linkages. Finally, Gottlieb (1994; 1995) stresses that high tech firms choose locations based on residential and lifestyle amenities. However, none of this existing literature explores the location choice process and preferences for a world-class firm seeking potential talent and labour not yet realized. Therefore, this presentation will advance the main hypothesis that the economic geography of a high technology firm will be attracted to a region that enables and facilitates low barriers of entry for potential global talent. It will also build on the existing literature, which explores the factors that attract talent and shape its economic geography. As well, in light of providing a locational decision for potential talent, the notion of jurisdictional advantage (Feldman and Martin 2005) will be used in order to provide the theoretical foundation needed to set the stage for the creation of the development of a new location theory called "Potencia."
- High technology industries -- Location -- British Columbia -- Vancouver.
- Industrial location -- British Columbia -- Vancouver.
- High technology industries -- Location.
- Industrial location.
- British Columbia -- Vancouver.
- Location Potential
- High Tech Innovation Location Decisions
- Potential Talent