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Happy new year: Presentations from Play the Game 2017

Ich wünsche allen Besuchern von Herzen ein gesundes und angenehmes neues Jahr.

Die Pause hier hat ein Ende, lassen Sie sich überraschen. Noch müssen Versprechen eingelöst werden, und auf diesem Wege hat sich einiges getan. Bevor wir uns also gemeinsam alten und neuen Projekten widmen und weiter über weltumspannende olympische Kriminalität und über die spannungsreichen Mega-Events des Jahres 2018 debattieren, möchte ich kurz an die wunderbare Konferenz Play the Game vor einigen Wochen in Eindhoven erinnern.

Foto: Thomas Søndergaard/Play the Game

Play the Game war wieder einmal ein Festival der Aufklärung und des Journalismus. Ein im weltweiten Olympiabusiness unvergleichliches Angebot, das ich in diesem Theater seit 2007 empfehle (u.a. hier geht es zu den Magazinen vergangener Konferenzen), und das nicht nur als langjähriges Mitglied der PTG-Programmkommission, sondern einfach auch als Dauergast seit der zweiten Konferenz im Jahr 2000, als jemand, der sich diesem Netzwerk verschrieben hat und dafür belohnt wurde mit großartigen Freundschaften, Ideen, Wissen und Mutmachern aller Art.

Inzwischen sind die meisten Präsentationen aufgearbeitet und stehen online zur Verfügung. Videos der größeren Sessions gibt es ebenfalls – lassen Sie sich informieren und inspirieren. Unbedingt!

Als erste kleine Serviceleistung im neuen Jahr – die Präsentationen aus Eindhoven:

Sunday 26 November – Opening Day
14.00-18.00: Opening session: Riding waves of change

Henrik H. Brandt: Welcome to Play the Game 2017

Jens Sejer Andersen: Welcome speech: Riding waves of change

Snežana Samardžić-Marković: Investing in ethical and safe sport: the international perspective

20.00-21.45: Main session: Sexual abuse and how to prevent it 

Bettina Rulofs: VOICEs for truth and dignity – combatting sexual violence in European sport

Willem Feenstra: How journalism can cause a breakthrough in the debate on sexual abuse

Geert Slot: Why an independent inquiry into Sexual Abuse in sport in the Netherlands?

George Nikolaidis: Child protection from sexual victimization in sports: recent initiatives and the role of Council of Europe

20.00-21.45: Main session: National Sports Governance Observer: The first results and future perspective

Arnout Geeraert: National Sports Governance Observer: How does it work and how can we share it

Frank van Eekeren: Results from the Netherlands

Luis Felipe Barros & Luiz Haas: Results from Brazil

Monday 27 November

9.00-11.45: Plenary session: International sport on trial: Which case for the prosecution?

Stefano Caneppele: Understanding the risk of corruption in sport: the DACCS initiative

Arnout Geeraert: Sports governance around the world: Any sign of progress?

Fabiana Schneider: The Rio 2016 investigations and the international dimension

David Howman: What can a sports organisation achieve facing massive crime and corruption?

Francesco Ricci Bitti: Will self-regulation work – and when?

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: Athletes rights and monopoly powers

Jürgen Mittag: Towards new modes of conflict and representation? The rise of labor relations in European sport

Maximilian Seltmann: Employment Relations within the Olympic Movement: Consequences of the Monopoly Power of Organized Sport

Brendan Schwab: Embedding the human rights of athletes in world sport

Nikki Dryden: Can World Sport Embrace Human Rights?

Laura Robinson:

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: Picture & sound: Perfection and reality

Sada Reed: Paradigm repair and the hero myth in American sports journalism: An analysis of Lance Armstrong coverage

Ian Mengel: Obsessed with perfect pictures

Thomas Horky: Sports Journalism on TV at Football EURO 2016: a Comparison of Live Commentary in Four Different Countries

Grzegorz Lagowski: Digital marketing is a maraton, not a sprint

11.50-13.00: Partner session: Clean Athletes Beliefs about Anti-Doping Policy Legitimacy and Support

Vassilis Barkoukis: Athletes‘ beliefs about the legitimacy of anti-doping control procedures. A qualitative study

Dmitriy Bondarev: Understanding legitimacy of anti-doping policies

Dennis Dreiskämper: Do athletes trust anti-doping organizations?

Andrea Petroczi: Breakdown or breakthrough? The future of anti-doping

11.50-13: Parallel session: Sports governance: Remedies in the remit of sport

Els De Waegeneer: Good Governance in International Sport Federations: the use of ethical codes

Antoine Duval: Publish or perish: The need for transparency at the Court of Arbitration for Sport

Andrew Spalding: Toward an Olympic Governance Legacy

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: State of exception: The mechanisms of mega-events

Christopher Gaffney: Rendering the Games: the essence of the mega-event accumulation regime

Ryan Gauthier: Stadium Financing as a Good Governance Problem

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Sports governance: Roads to government action

Stine Alvad and Mads Wickstrøm: Autonomy in National Olympic Committees 2017 – An autonomy index

Arnout Geeraert: Sports governance code of Flanders

Jane Purdon: The United Kingdom Code for Sports Governance

Marc Taylor: Governance change for National Governing Bodies of Sport Is this leading to the alignment of strategy and governance in England & the UK?

George Paterson: Governance in Sport – what role for the EU?

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Anti-doping policies: Perception and effectiveness

Olivier de Hon: The effectiveness of anti-doping policies

Gerhard Treutlein: Fight against doping in the top level sport of the FRG – expression of good governance?

Joe Harris: Drug Anti-Diversion Strategies to Address Sports Anti-Doping Programs

Christina Weber: Import, seizure and analysis of prohibited substances imported into Switzerland

Matthias Kamber: Perception of Doping in Switzerland

Salomėja Zaksaitė: Doping in chess: a call for adapted anti-doping system

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Rio revisited: The troubled legacy of the 2016 Olympics

Paul Hover: Rio 2016: Between National and Olympic Challenges

Matthias Fett: Cash & Carnival – World Cup’s boost and Brazil’s setback

Lúcio Castro: Ten years of big events in Brazil: The growth in sports corruption & the omissions of the media

Luis Felipe Barros: Sou do Esporte: Working for change in Brazilian Sport

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Window undressing: Stories from international sport

Pål Ødegaard & Andreas Selliaas: The many questionable truths of the UEFA President

Declan Hill: The ded is dead: the Russian mob and the Sochi Games

Alessandro Oliverio: Off target: The (lifted) ban against Kuwait

Grit Hartmann: The burden of a weightlifting president 

Ezequiel Fernández Moores: City of Exception

Jeppe Laursen Brock: IHF: Do member federations actually play handball?

14.15-16.00: Partner session: Martial Arts: The need for joint regulation

Michal Buchel

16.30-18.30: Plenary session: Reform in sport: An inside job or an outside intervention?

Hans-Joachim Eckert: An independent ethics committee: Can it work in sport?

David Howman: What can a sports organisation achieve facing massive crime and corruption?

Stanislas Frossard: International Partnership Against Corruption in Sport

Declan Hill: Changing The Dirty Game: how to reform the sports integrity industrial complex

Niels Nygaard: Sport must take responsibility

Tuesday 28 November

9.00-11.45: Plenary session: Sustainable mega-events: A distant dream?

Harry Arne Solberg: Hosting major events: Why all the problems?

Wladimir Andreff: Alleviating the winner’s curse: How to combat cost overruns in mega-sporting events

Raí Oliveira: Brazil after Rio 2016

Jules Boykoff: Anti-Olympics Activism: Protest, Politics, and the Path Ahead

Minky Worden: Moving the Ball on Human Rights and Mega-Sporting Events

11.50-13.00: Partner session: Transforming the Business of Pro Cycling

James Fairbank: Expanding the Role of Sponsors in Sports Governance

Raymond Kerckhoffs and Stephen Farrand: The Media’s Role in Pro Cycling’s Future Success

Michael Carcaise: A Stronger Athletes Union to Support Greater Change in Pro Cycling

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: Big data: A tool for crime prevention and research

Jeppe Laursen Brock: Football Leaks: Tricks and taxes in the world of football

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: „10 years after the White Paper: What has the EU achieved in sport?

Szabolcs Horváth: EU sports policy priorities –
10 years after the White paper

Judit Farkas

Mogens Kirkeby

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: Kristen Worley’s Human Rights case and what it means for sport & human diversity

Andy Brown: Kristen Worley’s Human Rights case and what it means for sport & human diversity

Brendan Schwab

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: Sport observatories – how to build a national ‚Play the Game‘

Henrik H. Brandt: Danish Institute for Sports Studies: Setting new agendas in the Danish sports sector

Wladimir Andreff: The French Observatory of Sports Economy

Charlie Raeburn: Observatory for sport in Scotland. Building a sports observatory without public funding

Søren Bang: The Danish facility database

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Big games in small places: What is the impact?

Per Ståle Knardal: Major Sports Events: The Challenges of Hosting Them Efficiently

Spencer Harris: The sport-related legacy of London 2012: Five years on

Scott Jedlicka: A Compatibility Issue: International Sporting Events and Domestic Polities, 1945-2016

Louis Moustakas: Big Games in Small Places: The African Youth Games and Capacity in Botswana

Simon Licen: Impact and Legacy of the 2013 EuroBasket in Slovenia

Igor Kováč: Sustainable mega-events: A look at some of the solutions related to organisation of the Olympic Games (slides) (PDF)

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Athletes and anti-doping: Privacy and participation

Benjamin Bendrich: Extended Athletes’ Rights – A Necessary Power Shift in Elite Sport?

Daniel Westmattelmann: Money Matters: The Impact of Prize Money on Doping Behavior – An Agent-based Analysis

Nils Zurawski & Marcel Scharf: Negotiating privacy. Athletes assessment and knowledge of the ADAMS

Paulina Tomczyk: Study of European National Anti-Doping Organizations (NADO) Reporting Practices

Marc Wonneberger: Participation of Athletes by Means of Digital Tools in the Context of Anti-Doping

Mike McNamee: Why we should not GPS tag athletes for anti doping purposes

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Culture Matters: Governance around the globe

Dolf Seegar & Arjo Klamer: Culture Matters: Compliance in sports

Geoff Schoenberg: Understanding the applicability of good governance systems in developing sports systems

Alberto Carrio Sampedro: The requirements of integrity in Sport Global Governance

Murali Krishnan: Discrimination for Indian sportswomen at all levels

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Professional sport: Fair game for profiteers

Steve Menary: The breakaway leagues that no-one noticed

Peter Prowse: English football’s richest clubs fail to pay staff a real living wage

Madison Steenson & Karen Perry: A Post Brexit Impact: A Case Study on the English Premier League

Christian Müller: Does revenue growth make football’s financial regulation obsolete?

Tariq Panja: BeIN Sports and the Gulf Blockade

16.30-18.30: Plenary session: Which future for antidoping – if any?

Richard H. McLaren: Flaws in the system: Insights from the IP Report

16.30-18.30: Main session: Experience Eindhoven: Innovation and value creation for sports and vitality

René Wijlens: Open innovation cluster: Innovate and collaborate for physical activation of citizens

Steven Vos: Challenges and chances for use of data as driver for innovation and value creation

Marc van der Zande: Innovation in practice Example Case: nano4sports

Wednesday 29 November

9.00-11.45: Main session: White collar crime in professional sport

Alex Duff: Football’s Secret Trade

Jeppe Laursen Brock: Football Leaks: Tricks and taxes in the world of football

Hans Nelen: Money Laundering in professional football

Wil van Megen: Players under TPO and fundamental rights

9.00-11.45: Main session: Kazan Action Plan: Real action or words on paper?

Iva Glibo: The Kazan Action Plan – what makes the difference?

Alison Burchell: How Oceania uses the Kazan Action Plan

Mogens Kirkeby

Lars Houbak: Involving a digital generation in sports clubs

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: Whistleblowers and journalists: The dangers of speaking up

Kirsten Sparre: The dangers of sports journalism

Jose Luis Pérez Triviño: Whistleblowing in sport contexts: some moral and psychological problems

Jens Sejer Andersen: Mario Goijman: The failure of the world volleyball to face its past

11.50-13.00: Partner session: The elephant in the room: Prevalence of doping in elite sport

Hajo Seppelt

Andrea Petroczi

Andrea Petroczi

Olivier de Hon

Nenad Dikic

11.50-13.00: Partner session: Could the Rooney Rule change the face of European sport?

Steven Bradbury

Inge Claringbould

Jacco van Sterkenburg

11.50-13.00: Parallel session: Sport in the global marketplace

Lars Andersson: Globalisation, starvation wages and greedy capitalism – the real world of the sports industry

Gijsbert Oonk: Who Belongs to the Nation? Sport, Migration and Citizenship Changes

B. David Ridpath & Tim Abromeit: Expanding the National Football League to the European and Global Marketplace: An Examination of Consumption and Cultural Differences

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Federations on the inside: problems and progress

Poul Broberg: How Danish sports leaders are changing the international federations from within

Berit Skirstad: Norwegian Ski Federation and two doping cases: crisis management and lost reputation

Florian Petrică: Romanian Football Federation: In search of good governance

Owen Evans: Corporate Cheerleaders: Major League Soccer’s new breed of manufactured ultras

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Rebuilding the pyramids: Governance in national sport

Ana Arias Castaño: Governance in Sports: Legitimacy of Colombian Sports Federations

Louise Bezerra: Pact for Sport: mobilizing private sponsors and athletes of Brazil

Elvira Baze: For a good governance starting with the Law of Sport

Roger Pielke: An Evaluation of the Governance of US Olympic Sport Federations

Marko Begović: Rethinking the pyramidal structure of sport – an insight from the national perspective

14.15-16.00: Partner session: Anti-doping reform: Proposals from the coal face

Joseph de Pencier: Anti-Doping Reform: Proposals from the Coal Face

Lars Mortsiefer: A new chapter – How intelligence and investigation can change the anti-doping work

Markus Seyfried: Too small to win?

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Match-fixing: Are there remedies to fix it?

Marius Sprenger: Can we fix the Match Fixing problem? An agent-based model to fight the biggest threat to modern sports

Els De Waegeneer: Match-fixing : what makes an athlete rig a match?  A study on the personal and contextual determinants of the willingness to fix a match in Football

Nikolaos Theodorou: “Fix the Fixing” project: Pro-active quelling sports events manipulation

Paolo Bertaccini: Inventing an AntiMatchFixingFormula for Italy

14.15-16.00: Parallel session: Sweating the asset: Making sports facilities work better

Jakob Færch: An innovative approach creates new arenas for sport

Peter Forsberg: Bricks are not enough. How the human factor impacts local environments for sport and leisure

Rasmus Storm & Christian Gjersing Nielsen: Making necessity out of a virtue. How underperforming Danish league stadiums put authorities under pressure

Steven Vos: Interaction at Genneper Parken

16.30-18.00: Plenary session: E-sport: Coming to stay – and to steal the picture?

Ivo van Hilvoorde: eSports and ethics: the need for a research agenda

Alex Lim: Introduction to e-sports

Ian Smith: Integrity challenges in esport

Anna Baumann: Legal Challenges of the Emerging Esports Industry

Steven Vos

Ein Gedanke zu „Happy new year: Presentations from Play the Game 2017“

  1. Pingback: live aus PyeongChang (3): IOC-Session, Diskussion zum Russland-Doping, Attacken auf Richard Pound • SPORT & POLITICS

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