Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 92 items for :

  • "sport for development and peace" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Jon Welty Peachey, Laura Burton, Janelle Wells, and Mi Ryoung Chung

The past 20 years has seen an increased interest in the field of sport for development and peace (SDP) within policy circles, in academia, and in practice ( Schulenkorf, Sherry, & Rowe, 2016 ; Welty Peachey & Cohen, 2016 ). SDP organizations, governments, and development organizations in many

Restricted access

Per G. Svensson and Richard Loat

interorganizational relationships. In this article, we begin to address this knowledge gap by focusing on how multistakeholders collaboratives can be better leveraged for socially transformative outcomes to be achieved in sport for development and peace (SDP). We draw on our combined experiences in SDP research

Restricted access

Per G. Svensson, Fredrik O. Andersson, and Lewis Faulk

and services targeting the United Nations (UN) Sustainable Development Goals are found across both low- and middle-income countries and high-income nations ( Coalter, 2013 ; Hayhurst, 2014 ; Lemke, 2016 ). Consensus exists in the literature that the management of Sport for Development and Peace (SDP

Restricted access

Gareth J. Jones, Elizabeth Taylor, Christine Wegner, Colin Lopez, Heather Kennedy, and Anthony Pizzo

importance of strategically incorporating targeted outcomes into event design and management ( Schulenkorf, 2012 ). The growing field of sport for development and peace (SDP) has addressed this important topic by analyzing how SDP events produce direct social impacts that can be leveraged into longer term

Restricted access

Simon C. Darnell, Richard Giulianotti, P. David Howe, and Holly Collison

The institutionalization of the Sport for Development and Peace (SDP) sector has become evident in recent years. A range of different types of organizations and stakeholders now support the mobilization of sport and physical activity in the pursuit of development on an international scale, with a

Restricted access

Per G. Svensson, Seungmin Kang, and Jae-Pil Ha

Research studies examining managerial aspects of sport-based social change efforts by sport for development and peace (SDP) organizations are increasingly available in the sport management literature ( Schulenkorf, 2017 ). For example, researchers have examined the organizational capacity of

Restricted access

Mitchell McSweeney, Rob Millington, Lyndsay M.C. Hayhurst, and Simon Darnell

institutionalized form, sport for development is regularly referred to as the Sport for Development and Peace (SDP) sector. While institutionalization has been defined in varying ways by scholars (e.g.,  Berger & Luckmann, 1967 ; Meyer & Rowan, 1977 ), we adopt the overarching definition developed by Scott (1987

Restricted access

Sarah Oxford and Fiona McLachlan

Colombia with the aim of using sport as a vehicle for positive social change, especially combating violence. 4 A trend for using sport as a development tool was occurring outside of Colombia as well and soon became labeled the Sport for Development and Peace movement (SDP). Independently, grassroots NGOs

Restricted access

Marlene A. Dixon and Per G. Svensson

help them to build the courts and know what to do with them, a nascent sport for development and peace (SDP) organization called Highway of Hope began. This organization began in the local community, and its founders wanted to maintain the integrity and identity of their program. Yet, they needed

Restricted access

Lyndsay M.C. Hayhurst, Lisa McIntosh Sundstrom, and Emma Arksey

What impact do international actors—focused on Western feminist norms—have on local norms when it comes violence against women, and promoting sexual and reproductive health rights (SRHR) through sport for development and peace (SDP)? What are the barriers and enablers to norm change in SDP programs