Your upfront cost: $0
With a network of campuses spanning three cities in South East Queensland, Griffith University is committed to progressive multidisciplinary teaching and research and a valuable online provider with Open Universities Australia. Already attracting students from over one hundred countries, Griffith's dedication to academic excellence is available across Australia through OUA.
Learn more about Griffith.
Explore Griffith courses.
QS Ranking 2023
Times Higher Education Ranking 2023
Our student advisors are here to guide you with:
- Enrolling and eligibility
- Fee and loan information
- Credit and recognition for prior learning
After successfully completing this course you should be able to:
- Compare and contrast key characteristics of social and cultural entrepreneurship with traditional concepts of entrepreneurship, including approaches to 'blended-value' creation that achieve both commercial success and social impact.
- Critically discuss current and emerging trends in the field of social and cultural entrepreneurship and enterprise in Australia, and around the world.
- Articulate the role of social and cultural entrepreneurship and enterprise in improving societal outcomes, and their significance in relation to achieving the UN Sustainable Development Goals.
- Apply and critique key social and cultural entrepreneurship capabilities, practices, and tools.
- Global Meta Trends + Key Context for SCE
- Origins, Identities and Characteristics
- Business Models for Blended Value
- Stakeholder and Impact Mapping
- Legal Structures and Governance for SCE
- Solidarity Economy + First Nation Businesses
- Social Finance and Impact Investment
- Impact Markets
- Innovation Ecosystems for Impact
- Technological Change and Society
- Course Summary and Reflections
No eligibility requirements
No additional requirements
This subject was previously known as Social and Cultural Entrepreneurship.
This course introduces key characteristics, concepts and trends in social and cultural entrepreneurship that are emerging locally, nationally and globally. Through applied practice and engagement, students will explore how innovation approaches can used for the common good and are the key success factors of delivering both commercial and societal outcomes.
- Report (30%)
- Reflection (30%)
- Case study (40%)
For textbook details check your university's handbook, website or learning management system (LMS).