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Academics in various disciplines are writing about sport. Sport in Society is a multi-disciplinary and inter-disciplinary forum for academics to discuss the growing relationship of sport to significant areas of modern life. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: ‘I don’t know if America would have picked me:’ athletic, national, and racial identities of the U.S. Men’s Kabaddi Team by Sam Winemiller
Sport, Business and Management, Volume 11, 2021, Issue 1 | Digital transformation in sport: The disruptive potential of digitalization for sport management research
SBM promotes the development of a coherent, high-quality body of work that examines both the business and management of sport, as well as the actors and stakeholders that align with sport to further their strategic objectives. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: “What's next? Calling beer-drinking a sport?!”: virtual resistance to considering eSport as sport by Anne Tjønndal.
Managing Sport and Leisure, Volume 26, 2021, Issue 1–2 | Community sport development: managing change and measuring impact
Managing Sport and Leisure is a refereed journal that publishes high quality research articles to inform and stimulate discussions relevant to sport and leisure management globally. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: COMMUNITY SPORT DEVELOPMENT: MANAGING CHANGE AND MEASURING IMPACT by Mathew Dowling, Chris Mackintosh, Sarah Lee & James Allen.
SSJ publishes original research, framed by social theory, on exercise, sport, physical culture, and the (physically active) body. The journal publishes peer-reviewed empirical, theoretical, and position papers; book reviews; and critical essays. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: “YOU ALWAYS WANNA BE SORE, BECAUSE THEN YOU ARE SEEING RESULTS”: EXPLORING POSITIVE PAIN IN COMPETITIVE SWIMMING by Gareth McNarry, Jacquelyn Allen-Collinson, Adam B. Evans.
The International Journal of Sport Policy and Politics aims to publish articles that address all aspects of sport policy irrespective of academic discipline. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: THE SCEPTIC, THE CYNIC, THE WOMEN’S RIGHTS ADVOCATE AND THE CONSTRUCTIONIST: MALE LEADERS AND COACHES ON GENDER EQUITY IN SPORT by Matthis Kempe-Bergman, Håkan Larsson & Karin Redelius (open access).
EJSS’ function is to enable an international discussion about current issues and to foster collaboration between researchers from all social scientific sub-disciplines. It’s published 4 times per year. The Forum Editor’s pick from the current issue: “YOU HAVE 60 MINUTES TO DO WHAT YOU CAN’T DO IN REAL LIFE. YOU CAN BE VIOLENT”: YOUNG ATHLETES’ PERCEPTIONS OF VIOLENCE IN SPORT by Kristine Fortier, Sylvie Parent & Catherine Flynn.
Soccer and Society is an international peer-reviewed journal and the first international journal devoted to the world’s most popular game. It covers all aspects of soccer globally from anthropological, cultural, economic, historical, political and sociological perspectives. Soccer and Society encourages and favours clearly written research, analysis and comment.
The International Review for the Sociology of Sport is a peer reviewed academic journal. Its main purpose is to disseminate research and scholarship on sport throughout the international academic community. The journal publishes research articles of varying lengths, from standard length research papers to shorter reports and commentary, as well as book and media reviews.
Sport, Business and Management serves to promote the development of a coherent, high-quality body of work in sport, business and management, an area that has until now been largely overlooked by academia despite being one of the few industries to warrant its own daily section in most newspapers.
The European Sport Management Quarterly (ESMQ) publishes articles that contribute to our understanding of how sport organizations are structured, managed and operated. The Journal sets out to enhance our understanding of the role of sport management and sport bodies in social life and the way social, political and economic forces and practices affect these organizations.
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