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Johan Pelssers, Emalie Hurkmans, Jeroen Scheerder, Norbert Vanbeselaere, Steven Vos, Tim Smits, and Filip Boen

activity could prevent the development of such chronic conditions ( OECD, 2006 ). However, various studies have also shown that adherence and long-term maintenance of physical activity are difficult among older adults ( Arbesman & Mosley, 2012 ). The social identity approach (SIA) ( Haslam, 2004 ) proposes

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Elizabeth A. Baiocchi-Wagner and Elizabeth Behm-Morawitz

Attempts at investigating female sports reporters’ credibility and persuasiveness from the audience’s perspective are limited and outdated. This study, grounded in social identity theory, fills the gap in media literature. A quasi-experiment tested respondents’ perceptions of male and female sports reporters’ credibility and persuasiveness as a function of salient gender identity and reporter and athlete sex. Respondents’ sports fandom, frequency of sports-media usage, and general perceptions of news-media credibility also were examined. Results of a MANOVA indicated no significant differences in respondents’ perceptions of a male and female reporter, even when controlling for respondent gender; however, sports fandom and general perceptions of news-media credibility did have a significant impact on perceptions.

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Yonghwan Chang, Vicki Schull, and Lisa A. Kihl

-term effectiveness ( Dioux et al., 2016 ) and poor external validity ( Spencer et al., 2016 ). Most recently, based on the process account of stereotype threat ( Schmader, Johns, & Forbes, 2008 ), psychologists (e.g.,  Rydell & Boucher, 2010 ) have proposed the multiple social identities approach as a robust means

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Daniel Read and Daniel Lock

, the social identity approach to leadership, provides an explanation for how organizations and their representatives (e.g., Chief Executive Officer, players, coaches) might use rhetoric to respond to crises. Social Identity Approach to Leadership The social identity approach to leadership combines

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Matthew Katz, Thomas A. Baker III, and Hui Du

subgroups, theoretically, may include both psychological affiliations and interpersonal relationships. In the present study, we utilized the social identity approach ( Tajfel & Turner, 1979 ; Turner, 1985 ) and network theory ( Borgatti & Halgin, 2011 ) to examine how both identification and social

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Katrien Fransen, Norbert Vanbeselaere, Bert De Cuyper, Pete Coffee, Matthew J. Slater, and Filip Boen

Research on the effect of athlete leadership on precursors of team performance such as team confidence is sparse. To explore the underlying mechanisms of how athlete leaders impact their team’s confidence, an online survey was completed by 2,867 players and coaches from nine different team sports in Flanders (Belgium). We distinguished between two types of team confidence: collective efficacy, assessed by the CEQS subscales of effort, persistence, preparation, and unity; and team outcome confidence, measured by the ability subscale. The results demonstrated that the perceived quality of athlete leaders was positively related to participants’ team outcome confidence. The present findings are the first in sport settings to highlight the potential value of collective efficacy and team identification as underlying processes. Because high-quality leaders strengthen team members’ identification with the team, the current study also provides initial evidence for the applicability of the identity based leadership approach in sport settings.

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Kim Gammage, Rachel Arnold, Nicole Bolter, Angela Coppola, Thomas Curran, Lori Dithurbide, Karl Erickson, Mary Jung, Larkin Lamarche, Luc Martin, and Kathleen Wilson

approach, which considers the mental and physical benefits derived from developing social identities based on meaningful group memberships. Grounded in social identity and self-categorization theories, a social identity approach recognizes that individual psychology is invariably influenced by group life

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Jenny L. Olson, Anthony Papathomas, Marlene Kritz, Nikos Ntoumanis, Eleanor Quested, and Cecilie Thøgersen-Ntoumani

maintenance of physical activity. Application of the Social Identity Approach to Understand Physical Activity Participation The social identity approach to physical activity participation ( Stevens et al., 2017 ) provides some insight into the varying effectiveness of group-based physical activity programs

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Mickaël Campo, Diane Mackie, Stéphane Champely, Marie-Françoise Lacassagne, Julien Pellet, and Benoit Louvet

have multiple social identities associated with the multiple different group memberships ( Haslam, 2004 ; Mackie & Smith, 1998 ; Tajfel, 1978 ; Turner, Hogg, Oakes, Reicher, & Wetherell, 1987 ). More specifically, according to social identity approach ( Haslam, 2004 ; see also Turner et al., 1987

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Scott A. Graupensperger, Alex J. Benson, and M. Blair Evans

conformity is informed by social identity theory and self-categorization theory (i.e., social identity approach; Rees, Haslam, Coffee, & Lavallee, 2015 ). Social identity is “that part of an individual’s self-concept which derives from his/her knowledge of his/her membership of a social group (or groups