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Justin A. Haegele and T. Nicole Kirk

Framework: Intersectionality The concept of intersectionality was developed by African American feminists during the 1970s and 1980s who challenged mainstream feminists to think about how being a woman, and the oppression that came with being a woman, might “intersect” with being African American, and

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Wesley J. Wilson and K. Andrew R. Richards

White PETE, Disability Studies Yes 1 2016–2017 Peter 23 Male White PETE, APE, Conflict Studies Yes 0 2016–2017 Bonnie 24 Female African American Kinesiology, Sports Medicine No 0 2016–2017 Katelyn 23 Female White Health and Exercise Science No 0 2016–2017 Leonard 23 Male Asian PETE Yes 0 2016–2017 Tori

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Ashley A. Hansen, Joanne E. Perry, John W. Lace, Zachary C. Merz, Taylor L. Montgomery and Michael J. Ross

soccer (45%), basketball (21.9%) or volleyball (4.9%). The remaining participants were involved in other sports, including track and field/cross country, swimming, baseball, and softball. Regarding racial/ethnic identity, participants identified as the following: Caucasian (69.9%), African American

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Shelby J. Martin and Timothy Anderson

sport (62.2%; 37.8% individual). Participants ranged in age from 18–24 ( M [ SD ] = 18.92 [1.10]) years with body mass indexes ranging from 17.11 to 40.61 ( M [ SD ] = 23.64 [4.14]). Most identified as White (90%), with 6.0% identifying as African American, 1.0% as Asian, and 3.0% as bi- or multi

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Alice M. Buchanan, Benjamin Miedema and Georgia C. Frey

PA participation sites. Fleury and Lee ( 2006 ) emphasized the importance of neighborhood design, including sidewalks and streetlights, as being important to African American women’s participation in PA. Likewise, such design was important to the participants in this study, as without safe sidewalks

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Justin A. Haegele, Samuel R. Hodge, Xihe Zhu, Steven K. Holland and Wesley J. Wilson

participants, six self-identified their race and/or ethnicity as European American, two as Asian American, one as African American, and one as Middle Eastern/White. All participants had congenital visual impairments. Seven participants experienced physical education exclusively in integrated settings, whereas

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Byron L. Zamboanga, Nathan T. Kearns, Janine V. Olthuis, Heidemarie Blumenthal and Renee M. Cloutier

. Table 1 Demographics, General Alcohol Consumption, and Drinking Game Behaviors at Timepoints 1 and 2 Variable Timepoint 1 (T1) Timepoint 2 (T2) Age (in years) 20.35 ± 1.07 21.18 ± 0.97  Range 18–23 19–24 Race/Ethnicity  Asian 2 (4.1%)    African-American 1 (2.0%)    White/Caucasian 42 (85

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Laurel W. Sheffield and Lauren A. Stutts

/Asian American, 5.1% as biracial, 3.4% as African American/Black, 1.7% as multiracial, 0.4% as Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander, and 17.4% did not indicate their race. Additionally, 3.8% of participants identified as Hispanic/Latinx. Division I athletes had played their respective sport for an average of 10

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Joanne Perry, Ashley Hansen, Michael Ross, Taylor Montgomery and Jeremiah Weinstock

protocol. Of the sample, 75% identified as Caucasian/White and 25% identified as African-American/Black. On average, athletes had been participating in their sport for 14.60 years ( SD  = 1.88, min  = 11, max  = 18). The sample included 9 freshmen (45%), 5 sophomores (25%) and 6 juniors (30%). Throughout

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Hyokju Maeng, E. Kipling Webster, E. Andrew Pitchford and Dale A. Ulrich

relative balance to the sample by sex (60% male, 40% female) and race (70% White, 30% African American). Informed consent was obtained from a parent or legal caregiver of each child for the child’s participation in the study as well as permission to digitally record the child’s performance. In addition