John Wiley & Sons Inclusive Territories 2 Cover Inequalities and other "social fractures" mark our contemporary economies and societies. While globa.. Product #: 978-1-78630-856-6 Regular price: $151.40 $151.40 Auf Lager

Inclusive Territories 2

Role of Institutions and Local Actors

Brasseur, Martine / Bartoli, Annie / Chabaud, Didier / Grouiez, Pascal / Rouet, Gilles (Herausgeber)


1. Auflage März 2024
208 Seiten, Hardcover
Wiley & Sons Ltd

ISBN: 978-1-78630-856-6
John Wiley & Sons

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Inequalities and other "social fractures" mark our contemporary economies and societies. While global approaches may have long been sufficient in the past, the focus today is on how local dynamics can make inclusion possible.

This two-volume collective work reports on these local dynamics, shedding light on how the creation of inclusive territories can be envisaged and developed. To this end, the involvement of public, private and associative organizations has been identified as one of the conditions for success. In fact, they act both as partners in a territory and as inclusive spaces.

Inclusive Territories 2 focuses on local partnerships that promote inclusion, presenting existing arrangements and discussing conditions for their impetus.

Introduction xi
Annie BARTOLI, Martine BRASSEUR and Gilles ROUET

Part 1 Inclusion of Discriminated and Marginalized Populations in a Territory

Chapter 1 The Inclusion of People from Disadvantaged Territories: Two SMEs in Seine-Saint-Denis 3
Hacène LAÏCHOUR, Jean-François CHANLAT and Jean-Marie PERETTI

1.1 Corporate social responsibility (CSR) policies and diversity in SMEs 4

1.2 Barriers and drivers for the recruitment and integration of people from disadvantaged areas 6

1.3 Contextualizing the inclusion of people from disadvantaged territories 14

1.4 Conclusion 17

1.5 References 17

Chapter 2 "Territories with Zero Long-Term Unemployment" through the Lens of Neo-Institutional Theory 21
Amina SAYDI and Martine BRASSEUR

2.1 Inclusive practice 22

2.3 Case study: the territories with zero long-term unemployment experiment 30

2.4 Conclusion 35

2.5 References 36

Chapter 3 The Inclusion of Lebanese Women with Breast Cancer: Between Stigma and Resilience 41

3.1 From a social identity robbed by disease to stigmatization and resilience 42

3.2 The perspectives of 25 Lebanese women with breast cancer in the workplace 45

3.3 Conclusion 52

3.4 References 53

Chapter 4 Women Entrepreneurs from Deprived Areas as Generators of Inclusion: A Capabilities Interpretation 57
Amélie NOTAIS and Julie TIXIER

4.1 Proposition of a framework for analyzing the inclusive territory 58

4.2 A qualitative and sensitive approach to local women's entrepreneurship 61

4.3 The capabilities of women entrepreneurs: a potential tool for inclusion 64

4.4 The contribution of capabilities and the question of granularity 68

4.5 Conclusion 70

4.6 References 70

Part 2 The Stakeholders of Inclusive Entrepreneurial Ecosystems

Chapter 5 From Fighting Exclusion to Projects for Inclusion: The Evolution of Public and Private Policies 75
Annie BARTOLI and Gilles ROUET

5.1 A brief history of the fight against social exclusion in France 76

5.2 European policies: from anti-exclusion to pro-inclusion incentives 85

5.3 Corporate dynamics and inclusive policies 88

5.4 Public policies for inclusion at the territorial level 96

5.5 Conclusion 100

5.6 References 101

Chapter 6 Inclusive Governance in AOC Champagne 105
Mathilde CHOMLAFEL and Jean-Paul MÉREAUX

6.1 The Champagne sector as a practice area for the implementation of inclusive governance 107

6.2 A literature review of professional perspectives in the context of the Covid-19 pandemic 115

6.3 Inclusive governance in AOC Champagne 121

6.4 Conclusion 123

6.5 References 124

Chapter 7 Promoting Inclusive Partnership Dynamics within a Territory: The Case of Territories with Zero Long-Term Unemployment 127
Jean-Christophe SARROT

7.1 The impotence of public policies in the face of unemployment in France 128

7.2 Building a new common good: employment 129

7.3 A source as close as possible to the territories 130

7.4 Unprecedented unanimity in the French Parliament 131

7.5 Confidence in the unemployed (an excluded population) 132

7.6 The local employment committee: a new tool for shared governance 134

7.7 The role of the actors' representations 136

7.8 Compensation for territorial inequalities 137

7.9 Changing attitudes 137

7.10 An unprecedented articulation between the territory and the national dimension 138

7.11 Social work transformed by access to employment for all 140

7.12 Highlighting the different aspects of poverty 141

7.13 New indicators to move towards an "unknown desirable" 141

7.14 Conclusion 142

7.15 References 143

Chapter 8 The Contribution of Quebec's Community Credit Organizations to Social and Territorial Development 145
Marie LANGEVIN and Annie-Claude VEILLEUX

8.1 Community credit in Quebec 147

8.2 Community credit and inclusive dynamics in the territories: the Mauricie region 151

8.3 Conclusion 163

8.4 References 164

Conclusion 167

List of Authors 173

Index 175
Martine Brasseur is University Professor at Paris Cité University and Head of the MEIS axis at CEDAG, France. She is also Editor-in-Chief of the RIMHE review.

Annie Bartoli is University Professor and Director of LAREQUOI, UVSQ, at Paris-Saclay University, France. She is also Visiting Research Professor at Georgetown University, USA.

Didier Chabaud is University Professor and Director/ETI Chair in Entrepreneurship and Innovation Territory at IAE Paris Sorbonne Business School, France.

Pascal Grouiez is a senior lecturer at Paris Cité University and LADYSS, France.

Gilles Rouet is University Professor and Director at the Institut supérieur de management, IAE de Versailles Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, Paris Cité University, France.

M. Brasseur, Paris Cite University, France; A. Bartoli, Paris-Saclay University, France; D. Chabaud, IAE Paris Sorbonne Business School, France; P. Grouiez, Paris Cite University and LADYSS, France; G. Rouet, Paris Cite University, France