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An Equity-Focused Approach to Graduate Student Recruitment and Retention

DeAnne Davis Brooks, Lauren D. Griffin, Teah Rawlings, Rennae W. Stowe, and Dawn Norwood

Black, the HBCU student populations are multicultural and diverse ( American Council on Education, 2016 ). Who We Are: Lived Experiences Inform Positionality Collectively, the authors have experience leading and/or being involved in HBCU and PWI partnerships in some form or fashion. Independent of such

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Evaluating Name, Image, Likeness Partnerships for Women in the NCAA

Paige Mooney and Melissa Davies

Athletes Forward Consulting (AFC) is a fictional sports marketing agency that works to maximize partnerships between brands and athletes. The agency previously specialized in working with professional athletes in leagues such as the Women’s National Basketball Association (WNBA), National

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Power and Politics: A Case Study in Community Sport Partnerships

Jennifer E. McGarry, Justin M. Evanovich, Nneka A. Arinze, Kolin Ebron, and Jun Young Cho

facilitate the partnership. Partnership Planning Ms. Jackson and Dr. Snow first met in June and were able to share their visions for partnering. As in the Parent and Harvey model ( 2009 ), they shared their motives and explored how those motives complemented and fit with each other. Ms. Jackson expressed to

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Adidas × Parley: An Exploration of Corporate Social Responsibility and the Global Plastic Crisis

Jessica R. Murfree and Chelsea C. Police

Recently, Adidas’ Director of Global Partnerships conducted an organization-wide meeting to provide the front office with an update on the brand’s endeavors. As the newly hired Assistant Director of Global Partnerships with a background in corporate social responsibility (CSR), you were

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Great Expectations: A Critical Review of Interorganizational Relationships in Amateur Sport

Katie E. Misener, Kathy Babiak, Gareth Jones, and Iain Lindsey

). Given the growth of IORs in practice ( Babiak & Yang, 2020 ), the increase of policy imperatives touting partnerships as a solution to many social and organizational problems, and the growing focus on IORs in sport scholarship, it is timely to critically review the literature on IORs in amateur sport

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Leveraging Events to Develop Collaborative Partnerships: Examining the Formation and Collaborative Dynamics of the Ontario Parasport Legacy Group

Laura Misener, Landy Di Lu, and Robert Carlisi

that can be leveraged, recently scholars have indicated the importance of developing collaborative partnerships between event stakeholders and across various sectors ( Bell & Gallimore, 2015 ; Darcy & Appleby, 2011 ; Girginov, Peshin, & Belousov, 2017 ; Harrison-Hill & Chalip, 2005 ). A cross

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University–Organization Collaboration in Sport for Development: Understanding Practitioners’ Perspectives and Experiences in Research and Evaluation Partnerships

Meredith A. Whitley, Jon Welty Peachey, Julia Leitermann, NaRi Shin, and Adam Cohen

Despite a history of isolation, organizations in the Sport for Development (SfD) field have started forming partnerships to expand their resources, infrastructure, and capacity (e.g.,  Svensson & Loat, 2019 ). These partnerships take various forms, from interorganizational partnerships to

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Utilization of Collaborations to Engage Children in Physical Activity: A Community-Based Research Approach

Sheri J. Brock, Danielle Wadsworth, Shelby Foote, and Mary E. Rudisill

Institutions of higher education have a responsibility to prioritize the needs of society and local communities. One essential need prevalent in all communities is to address the rise of obesity and health risks due to lack of participation in physical activity. In the United States, children spend a small percentage of time engaged in physical activity, and engagement decreases further in adolescence and adulthood. Collaborative partnerships between kinesiology faculty at universities and community organizations are one avenue for engaging children in physical activity. Partnerships must be multilevel and community wide to evoke change and have long-term impact and sustainability. Within the context of community-based research, we propose a three-step framework for establishing collaborative partnerships: (1) determining the needs of partners; (2) discussing expertise, services, and philosophy; and (3) providing a quality product. In addition, we outline and illustrate our experiences when collaborating with community partners to promote physical activity.

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Campus-Community Partnerships in Health and Wellness

Ralph Wood, Edward Hebert, Chris Wirth, Ali Venezia, Shelly Welch, and Ann Carruth

Successful campus-community partnerships provide universities enhanced visibility in the community, and offer university students opportunities to engage in real-world educational experiences through service learning and internships. In addition, the participating community agency/program benefits from an infusion of ambitious students that can help the agency/program further its mission, and increase its visibility and reach. Within the areas of health promotion and wellness, campus-community partnerships have become an essential component in the delivery of prevention services and the development of public health infrastructure. The purpose of this paper is to share the experiences of two universities in their development of campus-community partnerships in the areas of health and wellness.

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Assembling the Puzzle for Promoting Physical Activity in Brazil: A Social Network Analysis

Ross C. Brownson, Diana C. Parra, Marsela Dauti, Jenine K. Harris, Pedro C. Hallal, Christine Hoehner, Deborah Carvalho Malta, Rodrigo S. Reis, Luiz Roberto Ramos, Isabela C. Ribeiro, Jesus Soares, and Michael Pratt

Background:

Physical inactivity is a significant public health problem in Brazil that may be addressed by partnerships and networks. In conjunction with Project GUIA (Guide for Useful Interventions for Physical Activity in Brazil and Latin America), the aim of this study was to conduct a social network analysis of physical activity in Brazil.

Methods:

An online survey was completed by 28 of 35 organizations contacted from December 2008 through March 2009. Network analytic methods examined measures of collaboration, importance, leadership, and attributes of the respondent and organization.

Results:

Leadership nominations for organizations studied ranged from 0 to 23. Positive predictors of collaboration included: south region, GUIA membership, years working in physical activity, and research, education, and promotion/practice areas of physical activity. The most frequently reported barrier to collaboration was bureaucracy.

Conclusion:

Social network analysis identified factors that are likely to improve collaboration among organizations in Brazil.