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Suggested Citation:"References." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2019. Compendium of Successful Practices, Strategies, and Resources in the U.S. DOT Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Program. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/25538.
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Below is the uncorrected machine-read text of this chapter, intended to provide our own search engines and external engines with highly rich, chapter-representative searchable text of each book. Because it is UNCORRECTED material, please consider the following text as a useful but insufficient proxy for the authoritative book pages.

64 Fairlie, R. W., and A. M. Robb. Why Are Black-Owned Businesses Less Successful than White-Owned Businesses? The Role of Families, Inheritances, and Business Human Capital. Santa Cruz: Department of Economics, University of California, 2005. Fairlie, R. W., and A. M. Robb. Gender Differences in Business Performance: Evidence from the Characteristics of Business Owners Survey. Santa Cruz: Department of Economics, University of California, 2009. Fairlie, R. W., and A. M. Robb. Race and Entrepreneurial Success: Black-, Asian-, and White-Owned Businesses in the United States. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2010. Mitchell, K. and D. K. Pearce. Availability of Financing to Small Firms Using the Survey of Small Business Finances. Washington D.C.: U.S. Small Business Administration, Office of Advocacy, 2015. Premier Quantitative Consulting, Inc. Contracting Barriers and Factors Affecting Minority Business Enterprises: A Review of Existing Disparity Studies. 2016. Accessed May 08, 2017. https://www.mbda.gov/sites/mbda.gov/ files/migrated/files-attachments/ContractingBarriers_AReviewofExistingDisparityStudies.pdf. U.S. Department of Commerce. Bureau of the Census. Commercial Bank Lending Practices and the Development of Black-Owned Construction Companies. Prepared by C. Grown and T. Bates. Washington, D.C.: Center for Economic Studies, Bureau of the Census, 1991. U.S. Department of Transportation. Office of Inspector General. Weaknesses in the Department’s Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Program Limit Achievement of Its Objectives. Report no. ZA-2013-072. 2013. https:// www.oig.dot.gov/sites/default/files/DOT%20DBE%20Program%20Report%5E4-23-13.pdf. U.S. Small Business Administration. Office of Government Contracting & Business Development. Small Business Administration. Prepared by Size Standards Division. April 2009. Accessed May 13, 2017. https:// www.sba.gov/sites/default/files/size_standards_methodology.pdf. References

Next: Appendix A - In-Depth Interview Guides for State DOTs, Trade Associations, and DBEs »
Compendium of Successful Practices, Strategies, and Resources in the U.S. DOT Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Program Get This Book
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Firms that have graduated from the federal Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) program or have successfully competed for state transportation agency contracts are the focus in NCHRP Research Report 913: Compendium of Successful Practices, Strategies, and Resources in the U.S. DOT Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Program.

The DBE program provides small businesses owned and controlled by socially and economically disadvantaged persons with opportunities to participate on federally assisted highway contracts. As a requirement of receiving federal highway funds, state departments of transportation (DOTs) must administer the DBE program. FHWA provides oversight of the state DOTs’ operation of the program to ensure that they are in compliance with federal regulations.

The report includes appendices that define success, profile successful DBEs, and describe state DOT initiatives for DBE success. It also explores the types of business assistance that contribute to the success of DBE firms.

The report serves as a resource for staff in state transportation agencies, U.S. DOT, and other groups implementing the DBE program or providing business assistance.

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