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Jane E. Clark

future of kinesiology in its recent past—namely, my scholarly past, I was not sure this was something I could do or would want to do. As I reflected on the request, I realized that not only had my career spanned an important period of our history as a field, but I also recalled my many mentors who

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R. Scott Kretchmar and Cesar R. Torres

, discuss trends and hot topics, analyze opportunities for integrations with other subdisciplines, and speculate on the current issues in and the future of sport philosophy. We begin with hurdles encountered over the past four decades by sport philosophy. Challenges Faced by the Philosophy of Sport In some

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David H. Perrin

diversity in athletic training: “On a day-to-day basis, the changes in our Association in the future will be neither dramatic or sudden. Their impact will be historical, not contemporary. They will come if we exercise the kind of wisdom, prolonged effort, and patience that go with looking ahead to what the

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Leah E. Robinson

the future. The 2017 annual meeting of the North American Society for the Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity (NASPSPA) marked the 50th anniversary of the organization. The NASPSPA meeting was commemorated with several programs including the Janus Symposia. The Janus Symposia 1 were designed to

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Daniel J. Madigan, Henrik Gustafsson, Andrew P. Hill, Kathleen T. Mellano, Christine E. Pacewicz, Thomas D. Raedeke, and Alan L. Smith

, & Madigan, 2017 ; Smith, Pacewicz, & Raedeke, 2019 ). The special issue that this editorial belongs to has hopefully also served to reinforce the importance of burnout in sport and exercise psychology more broadly. It seems apt, then, to take this opportunity to contemplate the future of research in this

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Nancy Getchell, Nadja Schott, and Ali Brian

description of various research designs to explore these questions. Next, we examine the different possibilities of interpretation using meaningful statistical analysis. Finally, we look ahead at new (or in some cases, revisited) directions for the study of motor development in the future. We finish with a

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Melinda A. Solmon, Kim C. Graber, Amelia Mays Woods, Nancy I. Williams, Thomas J. Templin, Sarah L. Price, and Alison Weimer

of students from all socioeconomic levels, as they educate and train the future workforce ( American Academy of Arts & Sciences, 2015 ). Major institutions emphasize research-related revenues, which can influence national rankings and student enrollment. Grant funding and student tuition, along with

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Liz A. Wanless and Michael Naraine

. The first is the conventional descriptive-predictive-prescriptive (DPP) framework, indicating the range of analytic options available ( Evans, 2016 ). Descriptive analytics represent the various ways to present what happened, predictive analyses frame patterns and future trends (i.e., what will happen

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Murray F. Mitchell, Hal A. Lawson, Hans van der Mars, and Phillip Ward

attention. Three questions lend structure to our analysis and others they may facilitate. The first is predictive: What does the future hold for D-PETE programs, faculty, and doctoral students? The second is normative: What can D-PETE faculty prioritize and do to create a more desirable future for D

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Paddy C. Dempsey, Chuck E. Matthews, S. Ghazaleh Dashti, Aiden R. Doherty, Audrey Bergouignan, Eline H. van Roekel, David W. Dunstan, Nicholas J. Wareham, Thomas E. Yates, Katrien Wijndaele, and Brigid M. Lynch

this rapidly advancing area of science, (2) highlight a few emerging areas of interest, and (3) point to pertinent future directions for sedentary behavior research. Important Scientific Challenges and Debates Are Sedentary Behavior and Physical Activity “Independent” Risk Factors? The notion of