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Jeremy Hapeta, Rochelle Stewart-Withers and Farah Palmer

this in mind, we reinforce the importance of assuming a strengths-based stance ( Paraschak, 2013 ) as Indigenous and KM scholars, and we illustrate this argument using the sport for social change case studies based in Aotearoa NZ. The research originates from a “ground-up” perspective ( Pihama, Cram

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Jules Boykoff

you have to first overcome the academic pose .” And while Mills implored us to “overcome the academic pose ,” there’s a difference between a pose and a stance. Embracing one’s stance and status as a scholar is an important ingredient to a successful recipe for public intellectual work or scholar

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Kari Stefansen, Gerd Marie Solstad, Åse Strandbu and Maria Hansen

their problems. The concept of “legitimate orders of worth” is central to Boltanski and Thévenot’s ( 2000 , 2006 ) framework and refers to different rationalities that are called upon to justify a moral stance: for instance the market order and the civil order. While we have thought along these lines

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Andrew Hammond, Ruth Jeanes, Dawn Penney and Deana Leahy

poststructuralist stance, we argue that our (or any, for that matter) data collection can only provide only a partial account of enactment of inclusion by Victorian swimming coaches and further research is required to extend the picture generated by this study. We nevertheless propose that the findings presented

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Beth G. Clarkson, Elwyn Cox and Richard C. Thelwell

Assumptions Critical inquiry underpinned this study: we hold that ideas are mediated by power relations in society, certain groups are privileged over others, and that researchers are responsible for a critical stance towards the culture they are exploring (see Smith & Sparkes, 2016 ). In line with this

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Jennifer E. McGarry

way that can lead to change through partnerships between community leaders and scholars ( Neuman, 2003 , p. 81). In order for our scholarship to have such broader impacts, we have to acknowledge that no neutral stance exists. In adopting a critical social frame where the goal of research is to empower

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Robert Turick, Anthony Weems, Nicholas Swim, Trevor Bopp and John N. Singer

when opposing programs intended to play their Black student-athletes. This prejudicial stance was held by enough administrators that it could be argued that “the norm” at historically White institutions in the 1950s–1970s south was to cancel games when opposing teams intended to play Black student