previously thought. The importance of media coverage identifies an important mechanism underlying this negative impact. The permanent nature of the negative impact means that companies should be even more concerned about the reputational risk posed by sponsoring sports teams. Context A large literature
Qi Ge and Brad R. Humphreys
Michael L. Naraine, Jessie Schenk, and Milena M. Parent
This paper sought to examine the stakeholder network governance structures of two international and two domestic multisports events focusing on (a) exploring the structural connectedness of these networks and (b) illuminating powerful stakeholders vis-à-vis centrality and the ability to control the network’s flow. An exploratory, comparative case study design was built by means of 58 interviews and 550 archival materials. Findings highlight international sports events are sparsely connected networks with power concentrated in the organizing committee, government, and venue stakeholders, who broker coordination with other stakeholders. In contrast, domestic sport event organizing committees appear more decentralized as coordinating actors: Sport organizations, sponsors, and community-based stakeholders emerged as highly connected, powerful stakeholders. Domestic event governance decentralization highlights a potential imbalance in stakeholder interests through network flow control by multiple actors, while the governments’ centrality in international events demonstrates not only mode-dependent salience but also visibility/reputational risks and jurisdictional responsibilities-based salience.
Debra Kriger, Amélie Keyser-Verreault, Janelle Joseph, and Danielle Peers
impacts of overlapping systems of oppression outside of sport—such as varying material means, networks, reputational risks, or resources and supports—is needed. Sport psychologists can develop their understandings of how sport and related embodied conditions can differ and how those differences relate to