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International Roles of Sports International Olympic Committee (IOC) Armen Keteyian HBO, CBS Sports The International Olympic Committee (IOC) does not act in the athletes ’ interest. (As a result,) IOC should not have the moral authority to control international sports.

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International Roles of Sports

International Olympic Committee

(IOC)


Armen keteyian hbo cbs sports l.jpg
Armen KeteyianHBO, CBS Sports

  • The International Olympic Committee (IOC) does not act in the athletes’ interest.

  • (As a result,) IOC should not have the moral authority to control international sports.


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Robert ButcherEthics Consultant, Canadian Center for Ethics and Sport

  • The IOC is hard to explain.

  • The IOC has power to protect its image.


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Robert Huizenga & Peter Gent

  • The IOC is a big business.

  • Money drives the decisions of the IOC.

  • Peter Gent believes that the Japanese IOC representative owned the land at Nagano.

    Robert Huizenga - Professor of Medicine @ UCLA

    Peter Gent - Author of North Dollars Forty


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Angela SchneiderAssistant Professor @ Univ. of Western Ontario

  • Different values in societies result in conflicts at international competitions.

  • Those who do not share your values often show their dislike for you.

  • Ethical problems come out of different concepts of the ideal athlete.


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Todd Boyd, Ph.D.Professor @ USC

  • International sports is about marketing, fame, and money.

  • Sports is not about playing ball anymore.


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Daniel E. Doyle, Jr.Founder and Executive Director, Inst. for Int. Sport

  • International sportsmanship day is spreading to many countries around the globe.

  • International sportsmanship day can help counteract negative global realities in the world.



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William MorganProfessor @ U. of Tennessee

  • Olympics are international festival.

  • International sports success enhances national pride.

  • International competition can develop national self-esteem and dispel negative national stereotypes.

  • Sports are an import metaphor for human life and provide powerful images of who we are.


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Jim PerrySenior Lecturer @ Leeds University, England

  • Some say there are too many rules, but a few more could improve safety and fairness.

  • Vested economic and social interests maintain the status quo.


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Richard LapchickFounder of C.S.S.S.* @ Northeastern University

  • Project teamwork teaches kids around the world about race relations.

  • Using sports to integrate South Africa.

  • Mandela thought the sports boycott was most influential against apartheid.

  • If Mandela can become president of South Africa, then anything is possible including living in peace together.

    * Center for the Study of Sport in Society at Northeastern University


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