The study provides a comparative analysis of entrepreneurial development in developing countries. The study makes use of secondary data of developing countries for the period of 2005 to 2015 that are extracted from World Bank development indicators, Entrepreneurship Snapshot and Global Entrepreneurship Monitoring (GEM). Descriptive statistics such as graphs, means among others are employed to analyse the data. The results show that there is willingness on the part of individuals to venture into entrepreneurial activities and an insignificant minority of entrepreneurs is motivated by necessity. Also, the prevalence of business discontinuity is attributed to non-profitability of business ventures. The ratio of female to male entrepreneurs in developing countries is above average with one woman to every three men involved in some form of entrepreneurial activity. Government policy is the most important issue facing entrepreneurship. Employment regulation, the tax structure and the lack of a supportive environment for new businesses are identified as main impediments to entrepreneurial activity. Our analysis shows that entrepreneurial education at school stage and post school stage are insufficient across developing countries. On the part of government policies to improve and ensure friendly environment to enhance entrepreneurial development in developing countries, we document various reforms put in place by the government. On overall, the most notable improvements accrued to Kenya in Africa and Belarus, Brunei Darussalam, Kazakhstan, Indonesia in other developing countries.