Case law discussions in sport management scholarship and pedagogy frequently focus exclusively on one primary topic area. Thus, a case serves as a textbook example of a specific legal theory and management practice points. Occasionally, a multi-faceted case allows for an elaborate, comprehensive analysis, integrating teaching concepts from several areas of the law. Such is the factual scenario of O’Brien v. Ohio State University. This teaching case study offers lessons in Contract Law, NCAA Compliance, and International Arbitration. The complex web of these three intersections of sport law, policy, and management provides students and scholars the opportunity to both delve deeper into concepts and learn crucial details in a broader context. Key facets of each portion instrumentally affected the other portions of the case, triggering chain reactions. Teaching this case contributes to students’ appreciation of these intertwining concepts, and creates overall awareness of potentially far-reaching ramifications for each action.
Anastasios Kaburakis, Linda A. Sharp and David A. Pierce
John D. McMillen
Evie Oregon, Lauren McCoy, Lacee’ Carmon-Johnson and Angel Brown-Reveles
sport law courses to receive approval from the Sport Management Program Review Council, later replaced by the Commission on Sport Management Accreditation ( Batista & Pittman, 2006 ; North American Society for Sport Management, 2014 ). To enhance this interest and provide guidance to sport management
James P. Strode
Stacey R. Altman, Mark Moore, Melanie L. Sartore-Baldwin and Stacy Warner
P. Stanley Brassie
In 1987 the National Association for Sport and Physical Education (NASPE) appointed a task force to develop undergraduate and graduate curricular guidelines for institutions preparing sport management professionals. The undergraduate guidelines address the three components of a sport management curriculum: (a) the foundational areas of study comprising full courses in business management, marketing, economics, accounting, finance, and computer science; (b) the application areas of study composed of sport foundations (e.g., sport sociology, sport psychology, sport history /philosophy, women in sport), sport law, sport economics, sport marketing/promotion, and sport administration; and (c) the field experiences including practical and internships. The graduate guidelines build upon the undergraduate preparation and include (a) two required courses in research methods and a project or thesis; (b) advanced application electives in sport law, sport economics, sport marketing/promotion, sport administration, facility design, and event management; and (c) the field experiences of practical and internships.
, specifically sport communication. Individual chapters could be used as a supplemental tool in several sport management courses such as, but not limited to, sport marketing, sport media, sport law, sport analytics, and sport ethics. Note . There was at least one name misspelled in this text: Pedersen (the
Sebastián Feu, Javier García-Rubio, Antonio Antúnez and Sergio Ibáñez
qualifications, as well as the ratification of sport qualifications at all levels and for all disciplines, in collaboration with the federations ”. In spite of this legislative provision, the regulation of training remained in the hands of the sport federations. It would not be until the Sport Law of 1990 that
James T. Morton
athletics, and possibly sport law at both the graduate and undergraduate levels.
John J. Miller
chapters within their areas of expertise and experience in sport law. The contributions of these authors mightily bolster the book. Chapter 1 introduces various contemporary court cases that exemplify the huge awards that plaintiffs may receive. Examples of cases provided include a San Francisco Giants fan