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Lisa A. Kihl and Lucie Thibault

Edited by Lucie Thibault

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Lisa A. Kihl and Lucie Thibault

Edited by Lucie Thibault

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Lisa A. Kihl, Tim Richardson and Charles Campisi

The purpose of this grounded theory study was to explain how student-athletes are affected by an instance of academic corruption. Using a grounded theory approach (Glaser & Strauss, 1967; Strauss & Corbin, 1998), multiple sources of data were collected and analyzed using the constant comparison method leading to theory generation. Findings revealed that student-athletes suffer three main consequences (negative treatment, sanctions, and a sense of loss) that lead to various harmful outcomes (e.g., distrust, embarrassment, dysfunctional relationships, stakeholder separation, anger, stress, and conflict). However, the consequences also created a positive outcome displayed through a dual consciousness of corruption (resiliency and empowerment). The results are compared with existing theoretical concepts and previous research associated with the outcomes of corruption. This theory adds to our knowledge of the nature of suffering experienced by student-athletes as a result of corruption and provides direction for future research and practice.

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Vicki D. Schull and Lisa A. Kihl

The purpose of this study is to examine the gendered nature of sport leadership by analyzing female college athletes’ perceptions of leadership associated with sport coaching. Semi-structured interviews were conducted with 23 female college athletes participating in NCAA Division I team sports to understand their perceptions of leadership associated with coaching and to examine the gendered nature of their leadership constructions. Findings indicated two gendered leadership attributes were associated with coaching (i.e., human capital and empathy) in the context of women’s college sport. While both men and women were cited as ideal leaders based on their human capital and ability to express empathy, these leadership attributes were evaluated and applied differently to male and female coaches. The gendered nature of human capital and empathy contributed to the further privileging of men and certain forms of dominant masculinities over women and forms of femininities within notions of sport leadership and coaching. This study contributes to the gender and sport literature and offers practical implications focused on individual and interpersonal strategies.

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Carol Barr, Lisa A. Kihl and Lucie Thibault

Edited by Lucie Thibault

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Carol Barr, Lisa A. Kihl and Lucie Thibault

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Lisa A. Kihl, Tim DeSchriver and Lynn Ridinger

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Larena Hill, Lisa A. Kihl and Daniel F. Mahony

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Carol Barr, Brian Crow, Lisa A. Kihl and Lucie Thibault

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Rob Ammon, Kathy Babiak, Lisa A. Kihl and Daniel P. Mahony

Edited by Lucie Thibault