Search Results

You are looking at 61 - 70 of 438 items for :

  • "relationships" x
  • Sport Business and Sport Management x
  • Social Studies in Sport and Physical Activity x
Clear All
Restricted access

Elizabeth A. Taylor, Jessica L. Siegele, Allison B. Smith and Robin Hardin

.g., structural and social determinants; Savickas, 2005 ). These contextual factors may influence a person’s career aspirations and expectations. Career adaptability identifies the relationship between social expectations and occupational interests, an individual’s skills and abilities, perceived as well as real

Restricted access

Gareth J. Jones, Katie Misener, Per G. Svensson, Elizabeth Taylor and Moonsup Hyun

Interorganizational relationships (IORs) have been highlighted as a useful strategy for nonprofit youth sport organizations to acquire resources and improve organizational effectiveness ( Babiak, Thibault, & Willem, 2018 ; Casey, Payne, & Eime, 2009 ; Cousens & Barnes, 2009 ). Both conceptual and

Restricted access

Matthew Juravich, Steven Salaga and Kathy Babiak

.g., Montanari, Silvestri, & Gallo, 2008 ; Smart & Wolfe, 2003 ). In this paper, we argue that North American professional sport organizations function, and ultimately perform, as a result of the interpersonal relationships that exist between upper management (i.e., general managers [GMs]), middle management (i

Restricted access

Agnes Kovacs, Tamas Doczi and Dunja Antunovic

repair, and many others. The role of social media in the relationship between athletes and sport journalists is an area that merits further scholarly attention ( Reed, 2011 ). This is particularly true for research specific to Olympic athletes’ media use. Scholars have examined the positive and negative

Restricted access

Colin D. McLaren and Kevin S. Spink

negatively predicted cohesion. While identifying these relationships represents a good starting point, looking beyond the specific social properties of the interactions could further inform our understanding of how communication predicts perceived cohesion in sport. Consistent with this suggestion, Sullivan

Restricted access

Jacqueline McDowell, Yung-Kuei Huang and Arran Caza

& Jackson, 2011 ). Extant studies have identified four primary behavioral and attitudinal tendencies of authentic leaders: self-awareness of their various strengths, weaknesses, and idiosyncrasies; being genuine and transparent in relationships; using balanced and objective decision making; and expressing a

Restricted access

Gregory A. Cranmer and Sara LaBelle

; Sanderson, Weathers, Snedaker, & Gramlich, 2017 ). The social climates of athletic teams and athlete–coach relationships are also important factors in athletes’ decisions to disclose concussion symptoms ( Kerr et al., 2014 ; Register-Mihalik, Linnan, et al., 2013 ). Although informative, these studies fail

Restricted access

Rebecca M. Achen, John Kaczorowski, Trisha Horsmann and Alanda Ketzler

Facebook as a marketing tool and 62% of marketers believed that Facebook was their most important platform ( Stelzner, 2017 ). In sport, professional teams understand the usefulness of social networks for reaching fans and fostering existing relationships between fans and teams ( Pronschinske, Groza

Restricted access

Minjung Kim, Brent D. Oja, Han Soo Kim and Ji-Hyoung Chin

success ( Avey, 2014 ; Newman et al., 2014 ). Based on the high relationship quality between leaders and student-athletes, leaders can also introduce elements of task complexity with student-athletes in order to challenge them to experience personal growth academically (i.e., academic PsyCap; Avey, 2014

Restricted access

Ben Larkin and Janet S. Fink

mere subset of highly identified fans ( Branscombe & Wann, 1992 ; Wakefield & Wann, 2006 ). Specifically, by exploring the moderating role of collective narcissism on the relationship between team identification and these negative outcomes, we aim to extend the literature on team identification by