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Budapest Business School

University of Applied Sciences

Budapest Business School
University of Applied Sciences

About the Journal

Prosperitas is Budapest Business School University of Applied Sciences’ open access journal. The journal invites contributions in all fields of the subject area of Business, Management and Accounting linked to current problems and challenges facing businesses. Accordingly, Prosperitas publishes studies including, but not limited to, the following areas: management science, strategic management, business economics, finance, accounting, sustainability, corporate social responsibility, human resource management, organizational behaviour, organizational psychology, organizational governance, entrepreneurship, innovation, marketing, foreign and international trade, commerce, and hospitality. The journal prioritises those studies that contribute to the development of the above research areas and, at the same time, also offer hands-on and practical solutions to business decision-makers’ dilemmas and problems. In addition, Prosperitas promotes the discussion and analysis of business-related challenges facing the Central and Eastern European region.

The Journal publishes 4 issues annually. All published articles will be indexed and identified with a unique DOI number and will be made available via a publicly accessible repository.


Balázs Heidrich on behalf of Budapest Business School University of Applied Sciences

H-1055, Hungary, Budapest, Markó utca 29-31. 

ISSN 2064-759X (Print)

ISSN 2786-4359 (Online)

Our flyer, designed for distribution among authors, includes the most important information and facts about the Journal in a concise format. 

Journal History and Statistics

With the appointment of Prosperitas’ new Editor-in-Chief as well as Senior Associate Editor and Manuscript Editor in June 2021, the Journal has been renewed as far as its look, content and management are concerned with a view to being able to serve, more professionally and at a higher quality, international authors and readers interested in management and entrepreneurship. In line of this, as of Issue 2021/2, studies are published exclusively in English. At the same time, Prosperitas is delighted to see that its Editorial Advisory Board is composed not only of Hungarian researchers but also of Central and Eastern European leading editors and scholars as well as of numerous other researchers of diverse fields of business coming from countries located outside Europe.

At present, Prosperitas is aspiring to obtain its assessment and ranking by leading international journal ranking systems, and this also necessitated the development and introduction of a more professional design and layout with regards to both the Journal webpage and the studies published. Currently, Prosperitas is engaged in brand building and in developing a new more user-friendly webpage.

Fulfilling its mission, the Journal is committed to continue publishing scientific content that greatly contributes to the development of entrepreneurship and business studies in the Central and Eastern European region and is dedicated to publishing such research to its growing international audience. 

Journal statistics between June 2021 and June 2022:

Average time to first decision from submission: 34 days

Average time to final decision from submission: 53 days

Average time to publication as early access article from acceptance: 25 days

For Authors

Prosperitas welcomes studies from any part of the world. At the same time, the Journal prioritises analytical studies on business sciences focalising the Central and Eastern European region. 

Any paper submitted for review to Prosperitas is expected not to have been published earlier, either in full or in part, either in English or in any other language. Authors are also requested to note that no paper sent to Prosperitas for review shall concurrently be submitted to any other journal for review either in full or in part.

Prosperitas is committed to observe and maintain a publication process in line with commonly accepted science ethical standards. To this end, the Journal applies the principles established by the Committee of Publication Ethics, and authors are likewise requested to observe the same guidelines. For further information, please consult the website of COPE at Authorship and contributorship, COPE: Committee on Publication Ethics.

In the scope of reviewing studies received, Prosperitas applies a single-blind review process. The Peer Review Report used for the review process is accessible here. The Journal finds it important to provide its readers with timely accessibility to research results, and for this reason the full review process generally takes about 3 to 4 weeks to complete. By observing science ethical standards, the Journal’s reviewers undertake to confidentially manage the submitted manuscripts, any parts thereof as well as the data and any information related to the authors and their works. 

Prosperitas publishes the following 5 types of studies while observing the below requirements concerning the length of submitted works:

a) Research Paper: a study detailing the author’s own empirical findings, expected length: between 4,000 and 7,000 words.

b) Conceptual Paper: typically consisting of a literature review and analysis, this study focuses on theoretical model development, expected length: between 6,000 and 9,000 words.

c) Viewpoint: a position paper about a current topic of scientific interest presenting novel ideas and opinions, expected length: between 2,000 and 3,000 words.

d) Book Review: a review article of a book published maximum 2 years before focusing on topics of interest to Prosperitas, expected length: 1,500 words the most.

e) Editorial: a guest editorial specifically invited by Prosperitas, with no length constraints.

Concerning the interpretation of the length of studies, please note that all tables and figures – irrespective of their contents and real lengths – are considered 200 words per piece, and appendices do not count towards the length of studies. Authors whose submissions fall behind or exceed the above expected length constraints by 20% are required to consult and request the advice of the Editor-in-Chief in advance.

Prosperitas does not charge its authors any fee whatsoever including, among others, article processing charges or submission fees. As Prosperitas is an open access journal, its readers are able to access all published studies free of charge.

All submissions should be written in clear and understandable English observing all relevant linguistic norms and adhering to any standard variety of English. For this reason, it is recommended that authors request the services of appropriately qualified proofreaders if necessary. Submissions to Prosperitas undergo a linguistic check to ascertain that submitted papers linguistically conform to a level of English suitable for further processing as part of the peer review process. Papers whose English is considered to fall below the standard expected by the Journal are returned to their authors for linguistic improvement, after which the Journal gladly receives the improved papers for review as described above. 

As for manuscripts, the Journal does not make available to its authors a pre-formatted template or a separate guide to be used for producing submissions, but insists that authors should use Times New Roman font size 12 characters and double line spacing for producing the text of their manuscripts, and should adhere to the latest available APA Style Guide when producing in-text citations and the references section. Authors are kindly asked to include their ORCID iDs in their manuscript submissions.

Please, send your manuscripts appropriately edited and formatted in MS Word (doc or docx file) format to the Journal’s Editor-in-Chief at

Authors are kindly informed that studies approved for publication in line with the review process will be published in Prosperitas only if all authors of such studies consent to the publication of the given paper as attested by the appropriately filled-in Copyright Agreement signed by all authors and forwarded to the Journal as instructed by the Editorial Board.

Editorial Process from Submission to Publication

The following describes the editorial process applied by Prosperitas in a simplified form.

Submission >> EIC Evaluation and Plagiarism Check (desk reject / process continued) >> Preliminary Language Check (reject and resubmit decision / process continued) >> Reviewers’ Invitation >> Under Review >> EIC Decision (reject / major revision / minor revision / acceptance) >> Language Editing (Corresponding Author’s cooperation needed) >> Return of Copyright Agreement by All Authors >> Formal Editing (Corresponding Author’s cooperation needed) >> Publishing as Early Access Article >> Publishing in Final Form 

Please note the following:

Every submission undergoes plagiarism check in the first stage of the review process.

After Acceptance, Authors’ withdrawal is not possible.

After publishing, in cases declared in COPE, retraction can be made if author(s) has/have committed a serious breach of publication ethics.

Editorial Board


Zoltán Krajcsák

Budapest Business School, Hungary

Senior Associate Editor and Manuscript Editor

Mátyás Bánhegyi

Budapest Business School, Hungary

Editorial Advisory Board

István Ábel, Budapest Business School, Hungary

Mirjana Pejić Bach, University of Zagreb, Croatia

Gyula Bakacsi, Budapest Business School, Hungary

Ionel Bostan, Stefan cel Mare University of Suceava, Romania

Igor Cvečić, University of Rijeka, Croatia

Sára Csillag, Budapest Business School, Hungary

Zbyslaw Dobrowolski, Jagiellonian University, Poland

Tibor Dőry, Széchenyi István University, Hungary

Jarmila Duháček Šebestová, Silesian University Opava, Czech Republic

Balázs Heidrich, Budapest Business School, Hungary 

Aleksander Janeš, University of Primorska, Slovenia 

Ákos Jarjabka, University of Pécs, Hungary 

Tímea Juhász, Budapest Business School, Hungary

Frank Lefley, University of Hradec Králové, Czech Republic

Miklós Losoncz, Budapest Business School, Hungary

Jintao Lu, Taiyuan University of Science and Technology, China 

Józef Ober, Silesian University of Technology, Poland

Pratheepkanth Puwanenthiren, University of Jaffna, Sri Lanka 

Éva Sándorné Kriszt, Budapest Business School, Hungary

Thomas Steger, University of Regensburg, Germany 

Levente Szász, Babeș–Bolyai University, Romania

Krisztina Szegedi, Budapest Business School, Hungary

Mehdi Tajpour, University of Tehran, Iran

Emese Tokarčíková, University of Žilina, Slovakia

Bistra Vassileva, University of Economics Varna, Bulgaria

Darko Vukovic, Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts, Serbia, and Saint Petersburg School of Economics and Management, Russia

Maciej Zastempowski, Nicolaus Copernicus University, Poland

Journal News

Call for papers for Prosperitas’ Special Issue entitled “Global and Local Perspectives of Entrepreneurship Research” 

Budapest Business School University of Applied Sciences’ journal Prosperitas is inviting papers for its special issue entitled “Global and Local Perspectives of Entrepreneurship Research” to be published foreseeably in 2022.

Entrepreneurship is a fundamental factor in economic development and is instrumental in understanding the ways entrepreneurs contribute to the creation of employment and the development and implementation of innovative technologies (Ferreira et al., 2017).

The academic field of entrepreneurship is relatively young, and yet its importance has been growing at an incredible rate in recent decades. This fast-paced development resulted in a complex and heterogeneous research area with its unique approaches and methodologies, which extend even to the understanding of what exactly constitutes entrepreneurship (Short et al., 2009).

Carlsson et al. (2013:914) defines the domain of entrepreneurship research as follows: “Entrepreneurship refers primarily to an economic function that is carried out by individuals, entrepreneurs, acting independently or within organizations, to perceive and create new opportunities and to introduce their ideas into the market, under uncertainty, by making decisions about location, product design, resource use, institutions, and reward systems. The entrepreneurial activity and the entrepreneurial ventures are influenced by the socioeconomic environment and result ultimately in economic growth and human welfare. The domain of entrepreneurship research embraces numerous dimensions, and the analysis can be carried out at various levels (individual or team level, venture and firm level, and macroeconomic level). The socioeconomic environment, consisting of institutions, norms, and culture as well as availability of finance, knowledge creation in the surrounding society, economic and social policies, the presence of industry clusters, and geographic parameters, may influence entrepreneurial activities at all levels.”

Due to this comprehensive approach, entrepreneurship research covers a wide range of topics. Lu et al. (2020) reviewed entrepreneurship studies and identified the following key topics in entrepreneurship research: (1) entrepreneurial orientation, (2) entrepreneurial opportunities, (3) entrepreneurship processes, (4) characteristics and personality of entrepreneurs, (5) international entrepreneurship, (6) institutional entrepreneurship, (7) conducting entrepreneurship, (8) performance of entrepreneurship, (9) results of entrepreneurship, (10) entrepreneurial failure, (11) education and entrepreneurship, (12) geography. In their study, Lu et al. advocate more extensive cross-discipline research and comparative international research.

Prosperitas’ special issue entitled “Global and Local Perspectives of Entrepreneur Research” is keen to present young and well-established researchers’ studies about enterprises in Hungary and globally, thus enhancing publication activity connected to entrepreneurship. The special issue specifically welcomes contributions that discuss comparisons extending to several countries and address any of the following topics: 

- Entrepreneurial intention in international contexts

- Entrepreneurship demography in international contexts

- Intrapreneurship

- Sustainable entrepreneurship

- Social entrepreneurship

- Impacts of the Covid-19 pandemic on entrepreneurship

- Entrepreneurship development

- Entrepreneurial ecosystems

- Family businesses

- Startup businesses

- Student entrepreneurships

- Entrepreneurship education

- Motivating young entrepreneurs

- The role of higher education institutions in the development of entrepreneurship competences

- Female entrepreneurship

In line with its title, the special issue is planned to offer an internationally contextualized overview of processes and phenomena currently impacting the operation of enterprises, thereby facilitating international academic discourse and policy decision-support.

To the special issue, research papers, conceptual papers and viewpoints are invited. Please, visit Prosperitas’ website for further information about manuscript submission:

Deadline: you are kindly requested to submit your article via e-mail to by 31st March 2022 the latest.

Guest Editor: Dr. Judit Csákné Filep, Budapest Business School, Hungary.


Audretsch, D. (2012). Entrepreneurship research. Management Decision, 50(5), 755–764. doi:10.1108/00251741211227384

Carlsson, B., Braunerhjelm, P., McKelvey, M., Olofsson, C., Persson, L., & Ylinenpää, H. (2013). The evolving domain of entrepreneurship research. Small Business Economics, 41(4), 913–930. doi:10.1007/s11187-013-9503-y

Ferreira, J. J. M., Fernandes, C. I., & Kraus, S. (2017). Entrepreneurship research: mapping intellectual structures and research trends. Review of Managerial Science, 13(1), 181–205. doi:10.1007/s11846-017-0242-3

Lu, R., Lu, Q., Lv, D., Huang, Y., Li, S., Jian, Z., & Reve, T. (2020). The Evolution Process of Entrepreneurship Studies in the 21st Century: Research Insights from Top Business and Economics Journals. Journal of Economic Surveys, 34(4), 922–951. doi:10.1111/joes.12365

Rogoff, E. (2012). Entrepreneurship Databases: Illuminating Processes, Describing Phenomena and Steering Research. Entrepreneurship Research Journal, 2(4). doi:10.1515/2157-5665.1086

Short, J. C., Ketchen, D. J., Combs, J. G., & Ireland, R. D. (2009). Research Methods in Entrepreneurship. Organizational Research Methods, 13(1), 6–15. doi:10.1177/1094428109342448

Prosperitas hereby expresses its gratitude to the reviewers of its 2021 issues:

Ábel, István

Ásványi, Katalin

Bogdány, Eszter

Bozsik, Sándor

Chandler, Nick

Géring, Zsuzsanna

Happ, Éva

Kása, Richárd

Kovács, György

Krabatné Fehér, Zsófia

Németh, Patrícia

Solt, Katalin

Takács, Dávid

Tamás, Péter

Vágány, Judit


Copyright of works published by Prosperitas shall be retained by the author under Creative Commons License CC BY-NC. This license allows reusers to distribute, remix, adapt, and build upon the material in any medium or format for non-commercial purposes only, and only so long as attribution is given to the creator. For further information concerning license CC BY-NC, please visit the Creative Commons website at

Copyright Agreement between Prosperitas and Author(s)

The text of the copyright agreement to be concluded between Prosperitas and authors whose works are accepted for publication is available here.

Open Access Policy

Prosperitas does not charge its authors any fee whatsoever including, among others, article processing charges or submission fees. Prosperitas is an open access journal: all of its content is available for all internet users without any limitations and registration requirements, and readers are able to access all published content free of charge.

Copyright Issues and Archiving, Publisher’s License for Use, Authors’ Self-archiving

Authors are requested to sign a copyright agreement concerning the Open Access publication of the works, and the archiving thereof in Prosperitas’ Repository.

Publisher has the exclusive right to publish the article first. Authors shall accept that the work will be published by Publisher openly licensed using the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License ( Any data related to the work, including its reference list(s) and its additional files, shall be distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (

Within the scope of the above-mentioned copyright agreement, the non-exclusive transfer of certain rights refers to the final and published version of the article, but does not restrict Authors to self-archive the preprint version of their papers.

Based on the above, Authors are entitled to self-archive the preprint version of their manuscripts. (The preprint version is the Authors’ manuscript or the Authors’ manuscript along with the corrections made in the course of the peer review process.) Authors’ right to self-archive is irrespective of the format of the preprint (.doc, .rtf, .pdf, etc.) version. Lawful self-archiving also extends to the free circulation of this file via e-mail or by publication on the Author’s webpage, in the Author’s institutional repository with open or restricted access, or in any repository mandated by the Author or the Authors’ funding body. When self-archiving a paper, Authors shall clearly declare that the archived file is not the final published version of the paper, Authors shall quote the correct citation of the final paper, and shall enclose a link in the self-archived paper to the final published paper using the DOI link (…) of the published work.

Ethical Publication Behaviour and Principles

Prosperitas observes the Committee on Publication Ethics’s (COPE) Code of Conduct for Journal Publishers concerning ethical publication behaviour. Authors, Editors, peer-reviewers as well as representatives and staff of Budapest Business School University of Applied Sciences – acting in its capacity as publisher – will adhere to principles established in accordance with international practice.

Further information concerning ethical publication behaviour and principles applicable to authors, editors, peer reviewers and representatives of Publisher is available below.

Originality. Exclusively original research work will be submitted to the Journal. When using any work of any kind by other authors, appropriate references to these works will be given. All forms of plagiarism will be considered unethical publishing behaviour, and are thus deemed unacceptable and intolerable.

Multiple publication. Concurrent submission of any manuscript that fundamentally describes the same topic and the same subject matter to multiple journals is deemed unacceptable. Re-submission of any published work by the author(s) will be considered self-plagiarism, and is thus deemed unacceptable and intolerable.

Communication of support. All sources of either financial or material support of any kind will be explicitly indicated in the paper(s) concerned.

Sincerity about authorship. All persons designated as authors should qualify for their authorship by having participated extensively enough to assume public responsibility for the content of the work to be published. Those persons who have contributed significantly to the research in order to qualify as co-authors will be listed as such in the paper. Corresponding author shall ensure that all co-authors have affirmed the final version of the paper and have agreed on its final publication and shall declare this in an agreement.

Following the acceptance of a manuscript, changes in authorship are not possible.

Due acknowledgement. Due acknowledgement will be given to all those who have contributed to the paper or to the research described therein, but do not qualify for authorship.

Responsibility for corrections in published works. In case any mistake, inaccuracy, deficiency or research misconduct should be discovered after publication, the corresponding author shall immediately inform the Journal thereof. Any resulting change will be described in a correction note and/or in a retraction note, and such notes will clearly indicate the concerned part(s) of the work.

Editors shall follow the Committee on Publication Ethics’s (COPE) Code of Conduct for Journal Publishers and Best Practice Guidelines for Journal Editors.

Responsibility for quality. Observing readers’ and authors’ needs and expectations, Editors have established and will continue to establish procedures that ensure the quality of all published materials. Editors will do their best to ensure to preclude business interests and needs from compromising intellectual or ethical standards.

Editors as authors. In the scope of their own publication activities, Editors will also observe all author-related ethical principles detailed above.

Research Ethics. All authors are expected to observe ethical rules and guidelines stipulated by the institution(s) they are affiliated with at the time of executing their research and producing the Work. All authors are to obtain the approval of the Ethics Committees (or the like) of the said institution(s) and shall present proof of this. Editors will ensure that any research accepted for publication is carried out according to relevant internationally accepted guidelines.

Fair evaluation. Editors’ decisions to ultimately accept or reject a paper for publication will be based on the paper’s importance, originality and clarity, as well as on the paper’s relevance to the Journal. Editors will make all efforts to ensure that the peer review process follows the established scenario of this process, as well as is fair, unbiased and timely.

Handling corrections. Errors, inaccurate or misleading statements will be corrected promptly and with due prominence. Mistakes introduced by publisher are corrected in an Erratum in a subsequent issue (or, in the case of online first papers, in the issue publishing the article it corrects). For correction of work by authors, a Corrigendum should be submitted to Editors, which shall be handled as a separate submission.

Editorial independence. Editors are free to make autonomous decisions on a professional basis, and will not be affected by any consideration except for purely academic ones.

Confidentiality. All works submitted to the Journal shall remain confidential while under review. Likewise, the text of reviews and all related communication prior to the publication of the work concerned shall also remain confidential.

Conflicts of interest. Editors and Editorial Board members are welcome to submit their own papers to the Journal. These submissions, as well as any other submission with which they have any kind of conflict of interest (e.g. those written by their students), will be handled by other Editors. Such submissions will be peer reviewed and evaluated as any other paper submitted. Possible conflicts of interests (including previous co-authorship or membership of the same department, research unit, etc.) will be carefully considered when choosing peer reviewers. Editors and Editorial Board members will specify their relationship to the Journal in their respective conflicts of interest statements.

All reviewers are expected to follow the Committee on Publication Ethics’s (COPE) Code of Conduct and Ethical Guidelines for Peer Reviewers.

Review type. The Journal applies a single-blind review process. Editors mediate all interactions between reviewers and authors. Peer reviews are treated confidential.

Professional responsibility. The Journal’s invitation to review should only be accepted if the person approached with such request has the sufficient expertise to assess the manuscript in question and can be unbiased in their assessment. Reviews shall also be unbiased with respect to the nationality, religious or political beliefs, gender or other characteristics of authors, origins of manuscripts, or any commercial and industrial considerations. The review must be objective and constructive, and should provide feedback assisting the author(s) to improve their manuscript. In order to help Editors in their evaluation and decisions, reviewers should provide specific critique and should provide supporting evidence with appropriate references to substantiate general statements.

Appropriate feedback. The wording of reviews must be objective and professional, and shall refrain from being hostile or defamatory and from making libellous or derogatory personal comments or unfounded accusations.

Competing interests. All possible competing or conflicting interests between authors and reviewers must be revealed to the Editors. Such competing or conflicting interests can be personal, financial, intellectual, professional, political or religious in nature. Fellow researchers currently employed at the same institution as (any of) the author(s) shall not be considered as reviewers.

Timeliness. Reviewer reports should be prepared within the proposed or mutually agreed timeframe.

Confidentiality. Reviewers must treat manuscripts under their review, the text of their review and all related communication confidentially prior to the publication of the work concerned.

Editorial independence. Budapest Business School University of Applied Sciences fully respects the autonomy of both the Editors and the Editorial Board, and will in no way exercise influence on professional decisions about the Journal’s content.

Research and Publication Ethics. Budapest Business School provides all possible support and assistance to the Editors to ensure the application of the highest ethical standards. Applied practices are regularly reviewed, and all research and publication ethics related questionable issues and cases will be carefully investigated.

Complaints, Appeals and Allegations of Misconduct. In any of these cases, a careful and unbiased investigation shall be performed. For this purpose, an ad hoc committee shall be established with the representation of both the Editorial Board and the Publisher. If necessary, external members with expertise in the area of investigation will also be invited to the ad hoc committee. In such a case, all parties concerned will be contacted at the initial stage of the investigation so that they can voice their views.

Cases can be reported directly to Budapest Business School or to the Journal’s Editorial Office.

Timely publication. In order to meet authors’ and readers’ expectations and demands, high priority is given to the timely publication of both journal issues and online-first articles.

Indexing and Abstracting

Prosperitas is indexed and abstracted in the following databases:






Due to continuous site reconstruction and infrastructural developments impacting Prosperitas’ depository, our studies might temporarily be inaccessible for shorter periods. We are doing our best to minimise service shutdowns. We apologise for any inconvenience this may cause.

Early Access

Employers’ perception of young workers’ soft skills 

Gabriella Horváth-Csikós, Tímea Juhász & Tamás Gáspár 


Guest editorial: Global and local perspectives of entrepreneurship research (DOI under registration and study currently being uploaded)

Judit Csákné Filep 


Two possible methods of examining environmental load at macro and micro levels

László Gyarmati 


CSR and fashion SMEs: Do sustainable development goals matter?

Dorina Körtvési 


Entrepreneurial personality and motive: A study of Hungarian early-stage entrepreneurs using GEM data

Nick Chandler


Hungarian entrepreneurs’ sustainability motivations based on GEM 2021 results 

Zsuzsanna Győri, Richárd Kása & Krisztina Szegedi 



Holding back the years? Tradition and innovation in family wineries. 

Balázs Heidrich, Nóra Vajdovich, Krisztina Németh & Szilárd Németh 


COVID-19 positivism: Has COVID-19 changed Hungarian entrepreneurs’ perception of business opportunities? 

Márton Gosztonyi


Publication date: 12 September 2022

Promotion of Chinese platform-based supply chains in the COVID-19 era 

Fu Yingjie


Asian answers to COVID-19-induced unemployment through the example of three countries. 

Arnold Tóth & Botond Kálmán 


Impact of COVID-19 on recent trends in digital payments – A case study on China. 

Gábor Sztanó & Xinxin Xu  


An assessment of food loss and waste in the Hungarian agri-food supply chain: Encouraging sustainable and conscious consumption

Mohammad Fazle Rabbi


CSR communication in social media: The effectiveness of influencers’ and companies’ posts 

Fanni Szalczgruber 


Publication date: 21st June 2022

Sustainable tourism policy in practice: A comparative case study of Argentina and Costa Rica 

Valentina Tamargo, Ágnes Pál & Éva Szabóné Erdélyi 


SMEs through Tough Times of the Covid-19 Pandemic in China 

Rurong Chen 


Eco-conscious and green consumption of FMCG hair care products in Pest County, Hungary

Anna Mária Breczku


Impacts of Covid-19 crisis on innovative work behaviour in Vietnam 

Hoang Bui 


Japan’s Humanitarian Aid to Jordan and the Transformation of Aid Identities and Practices in New Security Challenges

Takuro Kikkawa


Publication date: 16th December 2021 

Financial and return aspects of solar power stations in Hungary

Emese Michaletzky-Csikós & Áron Szennay


A bor veleje, a család ereje! A hazai borászatok társadalmi és környezeti felelősségi gyakorlatáról

Nóra Vajdovich


New Measurement System for Sustainability – MNB’s Sustainability Report and Index

Róbert Hausmann & Ákos Szalai


Financial Performance of Commercial Banks in Jordan: Application of the CAMELS Model

Saleh Jawarneh


The Importance of Environmental and Sustainability Education in Tourism Based on the Opinion of Students at Budapest Business School 

Ali Bagdadi & Bulcsú Remenyik

p. 4-22.

Sustainable Development of the Transportation System and Infrastructure in Budapest

Dániel Horváth

p. 23-39.

Responsible Fashion SMEs in Hungary

Dorina Körtvési

p. 40-55.

Integrated Reporting in the Public Sector – Case Study

Omar Hassan Ali Nada

p. 56-72.

Climate Change Education in Different Countries

Natalia Ramonava

p. 73-86.

Sustainable Transport: From High Carbon to Carbon Neutral

Onafujabi Toyin

p. 87-117.

Promoting Responsible Thinking and Behaviour at Swiss Universities

Ágnes Paulovics

p. 118-134.

Sustainable Development Aims for he What Goals Do they Have to Reach and Where are they Now?

Eszter Szendrei-Pál

p. 135-152.

Attitude Survey in the ESG Investment Fund Market

Réka Garamvölgyi

p. 153-170.

A kísérletezés szerepe a gazdálkodástudományi kutatásokban.

Richárd Kása & Gábor Réthi

p. 4-20


A nemzeti kultúra és a szervezeti kultúra egymáshoz való viszonyulása a nemek közti egyenlőség aspektusában, A női vezetők egyenlőségét vizsgáló 9 országra kiterjedő összehasonlító tanulmány.

Klára Tatár-Kiss

p. 21-47

Menedzsmentkontroll módszerek a kreatív szektorban.

Krisztina Németh

p. 48-66

Overtourism and Alternative Accommodations – New Trends in the Accommodation Market of Budapest.

Botond Sikó

p. 67-77

Kína hitelkihelyezési tendenciái a 21. században – kiemelt tekintettel Kelet-Afrikára.

Soma Balla

p. 5-23


A hazai informatikai kkv-k versenyképességének és sikertényezőinek vizsgálat.

Attila Dávid

p. 24-35


Az intellektuális tőke utódlása egy családi kisvállalkozásnál.

Attila Kálmán

p. 36-48


A belsőügyfél-koncepció megvalósulása egy hazai kkv-nál.

Béla Zsolt Orbánhegyi

p. 49-65


Hogyan alkalmazkodik a középkelet-magyarországi kkv-szektor HR-gyakorlata a munkaerőhiányhoz?

Dávid Szabó

p. 66-80

An application of topsis methodology for smart, green logistics in warehouse.

Kristina Jakimovska & Anita Vasileva

p. 6-18

Smart factories – the product of Indrusty 4.0.

Nikola Ilankovic; Atila Zelic; Miklós Gubán & László Szabó

p. 19-30

Optimization of container transport routes.

Sanja Bojic; Nenad Zrnic; Radoslav Rajkovic & Branislav Dragovic

p. 31-42


Understanding the importance of purchasing operations and identification of opportunities to increase their sustainability through process mapping.

Marinko Maslaric; Vojin Petrovic; Gabriel Fedorko; Svetlana Nikolicic & Dejan Mirectic

p. 43-52

Simulation of product indetification technologies in storage systems

Dragana Radakovic; Branislav Stevanov; Bojic Sanja; Miloslav Georgijevic & Zdravko Tesic

p. 53-65


Territorial examination of the logistics processes of enterprises.

László Szabó; Károly Szabó & Miklós Gubán

p. 66-77


Logistics drone problem and shortcomings.

Ákos Gubán & József Udvaros

p. 78-88

A rákbetegség és az életszínvonal statisztikai összefüggései.

Tibor Pintér

p. 4-23


A startupok helyzete a közép- és kelet-európai piacgazdaságokban.

Áron Szennay

p. 24-37


Fesztiválturizmus és fesztiválgazdaság: Tihany és Fehérvárcsurgó összehasonlító vizsgálata.

László Kulcsár & László Bodrogai

p. 38-58


A fesztiválok gazdasági, társadalmi hatásai és mérési módszereik.

Ibolya Brávácz

p. 59-77


Mit eszünk a fesztiválokon? Az elégedettség tényezői különböző típusú fesztiválokon.

Zsuzsanna Hunyadi



Helyi büszkeség vagy bosszúság?! A fesztiválok hatása a települések életében.

Katalin Formádi & Zsuzsanna Hunyadi

p. 95-111

The sustainability culture of students of BBS ZFBA.

Bence Ferenc Balázs & Tóth Máté

p. 7-13


Demand-side Management Possibilities in Sustainable Energy Systems: A case study in the Bükkalja region, Hungary.

Campos Filho & José Siqueira

p. 14-22


Plastic Marine Pollution.

Riccardo Luciano De Vita & Anna Giunome Giannuzzi

p. 23-33


Stop Wasting Water! Water Consumption in the Students’ Halls of Residence at Mátyásföld of Budapest Business School.

Eszter Juhász

p. 34-40


Sustainability rankings, prizes and the consumer opinion with regard to them.

Gáspár Péter Gáspár & Eleonóra Nérel

p. 41-48


Organisational sustainability – motivation in a semi-volunteer student organisation

Csenge Krisztina Szabó & Dávid Sütő

p. 49-56


Biophilic cities as a key to sustainability: a case study of Oslo.

Marina Yarantseva

p. 57-65

Az uniós keretfeltételek és a kis- és középvállalkozások nemzetköziesedésének néhány kérdése.

Miklós Losoncz

p. 4-29


Az Európai Unió kereskedelempolitikai törekvései az elmúlt évtizedben.

Pál Majoros

p. 30-55


Magyarország húsz éve a NATO-ban – előnyök és kötelezettségek.

Milada Nagy

p. 56-78


Egyetemista önkéntesek toborzása az EYOF-ra online és offline marketingeszközökkel.

Boglárka Eisingerné Balassa

p. 79-94


A munkaerőhiány jellemzése itthon és külföldön.

Károly Zerényi

p. 95-115


Milyen változást hoz a „service dominant logic” a marketingbe?

Tibor Zsigmond

p. 116-131

Standing alone? A review of the characteristics of the entrepreneur through the actor-activity-attitude framework

Nicholas Chandler

p. 12-34


Funding alternatives and business planning in family businesses

Judit Sági & Péter Juhász

p. 35-53


Typical features of family-owned SME’s HR practices

Sára Csillag; Péter Csizmadia; Anna Laura Hidegh & Karina Ágnes Szászvári

p. 54-75


Coaching and mentoring at family businesses in process of transition 

Andrea Madarasiné Szirmai & Krisztina Németh

p. 76-101


How to back up Modules with blended learning The e-Learning platform of FAME.

Tamás Németh

p. 102-112


Glass-buildings – how lay people and professionals communicate about them.

Barbara Keszei & Andrea Dull

p. 113-138

Sustainable competitive advantage of German automobiles.

Ikenna Ajaegbu

p. 7-15


Financial incentives regarding the regulation of environmental issues 

Veronika Kónya

p. 16-24


Environmental impact of the war. Case study: Kosovo conflict of 1999 .

Aleksandra Bauer

p. 25-35


Immigration and the challenge of sustainable development 

Guilherme Klinkerfuss

p. 36-44


Migration from republic of Moldova

Luminita Bitca

p. 45-53


Migration issue from and into Central and Eastern Europe.

Vadim Budei

p. 54-60


Misconceptions of hunting.

Alexandra Karandalishvili

p. 61-70


Environmental sustainability of irrigated agriculture in dry areas: Case study Afghanistan, a review article .

Ragif Tofig Huseynov & Abdul Walik Salid

p. 71-79


Smoking habits on the campus of Budapest Business School – Faculty of International Business and Management

Péter Herpay

p. 80-91

The war of the worlds? – A passing and taking of succession in Hungarian family businesses

Balázs Heidrich; Ágnes Mosolygó-Kiss & Judit Csákné Filep

p. 7-23


Professzionalizálódó családi vállalkozások Magyarországon.

Krisztina Németh & Szilárd Németh

p. 24-47


Családi vállalkozások – generációk és dilemmák.

Márta Konczosné Szombathelyi & Petra Kézai

p. 48-76


Családi vállalatok: regionális beágyazódás és nemzetköziesedés.

Márta Konczosné Szombathelyi; Adrienn Reisinger; Lívia Ablonczyné Mihályka; Szabolcs Rámháp; Pál Bite & Csilla Polster

p. 77-96


Egy a régészeti feltárások során előkerült késő középkori/reneszánsz (1450–1600) konyhai eszköz: a rádli.

Gabriella Kohári

p. 97-109


Review of Aroma Marketing in Selected Areas: Case of Fashion Stores 

Michaela Sugrova; Johana Paluchova; Elena Horska; Jakub Bercik & Samuela Norman Gendiar

p. 110-121

A hazai középiskolások pénzügyi műveltségi vizsgálatának módszertani kérdései.

Adrienn Ország

p. 9-21


Statistics Education on computer for Economists – past, present and future.

Réka Szobonya; Anita Oroszné Csesznák & Éva Sándorné Kriszt

p. 22-35


Eltérések és hasonlóságok a pénzügyi instrumentumokban Magyarország és Dél-Korea pénzügyi számláiban.

Csaba Ilyés & Emese Ilyésné Molnár

p. 36-53


Vállalatok tudatos működési elemei adatbányászati módszerek tükrében.

András Laskai

p. 54-86


A pálinkafogyasztás és a fogyasztói szokások változása.

Gedeon Totth; Titanilla Mezőné Oravecz & Kornélia Zarándné Vámosi

p. 87-98


A pálinka fogyasztási és vásárlási szokásainak kvalitatív vizsgálata.

Gedeon Totth; Titanilla Mezőné Oravecz & Kornélia Zarándné Vámosi

p. 99-115


Central Banking in India: Issues and Challenges.

Amarendra Sahoo

p. 116-129

A magyar autóipar az elektromos autó tükrében.

Kristóf Éliás Ádám

p. 7-20

A „smart city” koncepció turisztikai vonatkozásai.

Zsófia Baranyai

p. 21-30

Fordított jackpot: Válságmenedzsment a szerencsejáték-iparban

Tamás Fürjes

p. 31-41

Az ADHD és az Y generáció a munkaerőpiacon.

Kitti Hadabás

p. 42-52

Nemzetközi sportrendezvények turisztikai és gazdasági hatásainak vizsgálata a 2016-os labdarúgó-Eb és a 2017-es FINA-vb példáján.

Krisztián Irmai

p. 53-67

Free-floating carsharing Magyarországon és Németországban.

Anett Katzenbach

p. 68-77

A Balaton fővárosainak összehasonlítása a „turistacsalogatók” és a helyi adókból származó bevételek alapján.

Anna Kuruc

p. 78-90.

Az ornitológia szerepe Magyarország turizmusában.

Dóra Leé

p. 91-102

A szellemírás mestersége és annak megítélése írói és hallgatói szemszögből.

László Mohácsi

p. 103-112.

Az európai és a nemzeti identitás formálódó szerepe

Alíz Molnár


Új módszerek a gazdasági alapképzések matematika oktatásában

Csaba Rendek

p. 125-137

Bankválság a válság után? Hogyan és miért diverzifikálják a bankok hitelportfóliójukat?

Szabolcs Rendes

p. 138-152

Erasmus+ turizmus? A tanulási és utazási formák metszéspontjai: Az Erasmus-program és a turizmus kapcsolata.

Márk Tamás Répászky

p. 153-165

Csapatépítés a konyhában.

Kitti Somogyi

p. 166-175

Vendégszerkesztői előszó Párbeszéd az idegennyelv-tanításról.

Erzsébet Mária Jármai

p. 4–5.

How I developed vocabulary tests using corpus-based word list.

Krisztián Simon

p. 6–28.

Német és francia nemzetköziesítési gyakorlatok a BGE KVIK Turizmus-Vendéglátás Szaknyelvi Intézeti Tanszékén.

Rita Nagy,Helga Zsák

p. 29–40.

Teaching Medical Slang and Jargon.

Mónika Gyuró


Teaching languages with apps.

Lorena Mihelač


A digitális hype-on túl – a 21. századi tanár digitális eszköztára.

András Kétyi

p. 57–80.

Forgószínpad: Nagy csoportok felkészítése a BGE-nyelvvizsgára.

Viktória Lázár

p. 81–91.

Jim Taylor: A digitális nemzedék nevelése.

Erzsébet Mária Jármai

p. 92–96.

A családi vállalkozások pénzügyi jellemzői és az utódlással kapcsolatos pénzügyi kérdések.

Judit Csákné Filep & György Karmazin

p. 5-31

Mi határozza meg a lengyel családi vállalkozások innovációs képességét? Empirikus eredmények és teoretikus rejtvények.

Aleksander Surdej

p. 32-48

Utódlás az osztrák családi vállalkozásokban – elégedettség és a generációk közti kapcsolat.

Wolfgang Ziniel & Peter Viothofer

p. 49-66

Stratégia a kis családi vállalkozások vezetőinek utódlására, azaz egy megszelídítésre váró ördögi probléma.

David Devins & Brian Jones

p. 67-91

The role of the Formula 1 Grand Prix in Hungary’s tourism.

Bulcsú Remenyik & Csilla Molnár

p. 92-112

A desztinációmarketing hatékonysága – modellek, mérések, trendek és eszközök.

István Piskóti

p. 7-43

Az alapkompetenciától a termékig – Innováció a desztinációban stratégiai termékfejlesztés révén.

Harald Pechlaner & Michael Tretter

p. 44-56

A TDM-szervezetek szerepe a desztinációk imázsának és arculatának kialakításában.

Andrea Pálfi; Attila Barcza & Antal Aubert

p. 57-69

Modernség és desztinációmenedzsment.

Sándor Semsei

p. 70-80

A Balaton régió települései turisztikai fejlettségének vizsgálata a turisztikai komplex mutató (TKM) segítségével.

Csilla Szalók; Ágnes Holczerné Szentirmai; Ákos Probáld; Ilona Kovácsné Székely & István Kővári

p. 81-110

Magyarország a globális értékláncokban – az áruforgalmi háló.

Katalin Antalóczy

p. 7-41

Tőkevonzás vagy -taszítás? A befektetésösztönzési politika változásai a rendszerváltás utáni Magyarországon.

Miklós Szanyi

p. 42-62

Az európai fejlettség erőtérszerkezete.

Tamás Gáspár

p. 63-102

Déli nyitás: Afrika a fókuszban Nigéria gazdasága és a kétoldalú kapcsolatok esélyei.

Iván György Neszmélyi

p. 103-127

Befektetési célú ingatlanok értékelése magyar és nemzetközi számviteli környezetben.

László Harnos

p. 128-144

Vissza a jövőből: Komplex, rendszerszintű problémákra adott lehetséges válaszok kutatása a backcasting módszer segítségével.

Alexandra Köves

p. 17-35

A kooperatív akciókutatás elmélete és gyakorlata.

Sára Csillag

p. 36-62

Lehetőségek és nehézségek a természetes megfigyelésben: Egy óvodai vizsgálat tapasztalatai

Barbara Keszei; Zsófia Böddi & Andrea Dull

p. 63-87

Kvalitatív interjúzás kamaszokkal: Módszertani és etikai kihívások a gyerekek kutatásában.

Kitti Kutrovátz

p. 88-110

Fogalmak mentén: hallgatói gondolattérképek alkalmazása oktatási újítás vizsgálatára.

Péter Miskolczi ;Gábor Király; Kinga Emese Kovács; Yvett Lovas & Bence Pálóczi

p. 111-132

A 2-es típusú diabétesz prevenciós lehetőségei nemzetközi gyakorlatok alapján.

Katalin Solt; Ágnes Weisz & Ildikó Zsupanekné Palányi

p. 11-32

Betegek terápiás preferenciáinak feltárása és ellátásának javítása conjoint analízissel és költség-haszon elemzéssel.

Krisztián Koppány

p. 33-56

A 2-es típusú diabétesz betegszintű költségeinek vizsgálata Zala megyében.

Mónika Lambertné Katona

p. 57-72

A 2-es típusú diabétesz akut szövődményei során felmerülő költségek.

Anita Antal & Mónika Lambertné Katona

p. 73-97

Környezettudatos viselkedésmintákat népszerűsítő nevelési programok közvetlen és közvetett hatásainak elemzése fiatalok körében, primer kutatási módszerek alkalmazásával.

Marietta Balázsné Lendvai; Szilvia Doba; Mónika Lambertné Katona & Tibor Márton

p. 98-119

Al Gore: A jövő A globális változás hat mozgatórugója.

Dávid Takács

p. 120-128

Mérési dilemmák a felsőoktatásban.

Éva Sándorné Kriszt

p. 7-1

A versenyképesség mérése és empirikus vizsgálata a magyar kisvállalati szektorban. Versenyképesek-e a magyar kisvállalatok

László Szerb

p. 14-18

A jó indikátorok, mint a közpénzek tervezésének és hatékony felhasználásának feltételei.

László Domokos

p. 19-25

Élet a GDP-n túl – növekedés versus fejlődés.

Tamás Szemlér

p. 26-33


Katalin Solt

p. 34-45

A költség-haszon elemzés alkalmazása önkéntes programokra.

Katalin Solt & Dávid Takács

p. 46-59

Válságon innen és válságon túl. Könyvismertető.

Balázs Ferkelt

p. 60-62

Az eurózóna helyzete 2015-ben: Egyben tartható a monetáris unió?

Balázs Ferkelt

p. 5-19

Szubszidiaritás az EU és tagállamai regionális politikájában.

Ákos Kengyel

p. 20-36

Merre tovább, Európai Unió?

Pál Majoros

p. 37-42

Közpénzügyi feladat- és forrásmegosztási gyakorlat értékelése az OECD ajánlásainak és néhány kelet-közép-európai ország tapasztalatainak tükrében.

József Sivák & János Zsugyel

p. 43-61

Válság az eurózónában – politikai gazdaságtani megközelítésben.

Gábor Vígvári

p. 62-80

A kincstári rendszer létrejötte, fejlődése, bővítési stratégiák, lépések a szubszidiaritás irányába.

Csaba Gárdos

p. 81-97

A bankszféra szerepe és érdekeltsége a helyi önkormányzati kincstári rendszerek kialakításában és működtetésében.

Judit Sági

p. 98-110

Új finanszírozási és helyi adórendszer: Élet az adósságkonszolidáció után.

Miklós Fellegi

p. 111-122

A központi és helyi adóbeszedés gyakorlatának és az adózási morál alakulásának kölcsönhatásai.

Ágnes Kovácsné Sipos

p. 123-143

Serbia – A Country Study.

Jakov Bojovic

p. 144-161

Slovakia: A country study.

Tomas Cernenko; Veronika Ferciková; Elena Zárska & Sandra Novotná

p. 162-178

Croatia: A country study.

Karlo Kostanjevec

p. 179-198

Selected issues of the local finance system in Poland

Anna Swirska & Anna Marciniuk-Kluska

p. 199-223

A harmony search algoritmus alkalmazása BOM make-or-buy szempontú optimalizálásához.

Tamás Bányai

p. 4-25

A szolgáltatásminőség értelmezésének különbségei – percepcióvezérelt szolgáltatások minőségmodellje kialakításának első lépései.

Gábor Réthi; Richárd Kása & László Molnár

p. 26-42

Percepció, folyamat és entrópia, azaz szolgáltatási folyamatok BPA elmélete.

Ákos Gubán

p. 43-60

A szolgáltatási fluidumáramlás matematikai modellezése.

Miklós Gubán & Hua Nam Son

p. 61-74

A bevásárlókosár modelljének alkalmazása a fluidumcsomópontok osztályozására.

Hua Nam Son & Miklós Gubán

p. 75-87

A nemzetközi munkaerő-migráció elmélete.

János Honvári

p. 88-101

Irracionalitás kezdőknek: Élménybeszámoló Dan Ariely A Beginner’s Guide to Irrational Behavior című online kurzusáról.

Gábor Király

p. 102-106

Valoración de activos numismáticos de oro: caso de la moneda histórica. p. 7-22

Camilo Prado-Román; Emilio Navarro-Heras; Alicia Blanco-González & Francisco Díez Martín

Análisis del mercado de subastas de los bienes de colección: caso fine art.

Miguel Prado-Román; José Luis Coca-Pérez & Alberto Prado-Román

p. 23-35

Orientación al mercado y rasgos de la alta dirección: una aproximación en el marco del sector industrial.

Manuela Vega Vázquez; Maria Angeles Revilla Camacho & Francisco José Cossío Silva

p. 36-56

Consumer La lealtad del consumidor en términos de calidad y satisfacción: análisis empírico en el sector de la banca online.

Jesús López Miguens; Encarnación González Vázquez & Pilar Muńoz Dueńas

p. 57-67

Algorítmos de optimización del rendimiento de los fichajes deportivos

Jaime Gil Lafuente; Diana C. Pérez-Bustamante Yábar & Maria Luisa Medrano García

p. 68-77

The Participation of Budapest Business School Research Centre at The European Scientific Institute Conference iAAn Tirana.

Zoltán Veres

p. 78