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Name
Entertainment and Sports Law Journal
Type
Journal
Items
176 Publications
Compatibility
OpenAIRE 3.0 (OA, funding)
OAI-PMH
http://www.entsportslawjournal.com/jms/index.php/up/oai/

 

  • Doping in Sport and the Law, edited by Ulrich Haas and Deborah Healey. Oxford: Hart Publishing Ltd, 2016, 344 pp (£80.00 hardback). ISBN: 9781509905881

    Rees, Jonathan H. L. (2017)
    A review of the recently published book: Doping in Sport and the Law, edited by Ulrich Haas and Deborah Healey. Oxford: Hart Publishing Ltd. In the context of sports law and sports governance and of scholarly work on doping in sport in general the author assesses the book’s contribution to the understanding of legal issues relevant to anti-doping in general notably the WADA Code.

    Race and the refusal to name racism: consumption, identity and choice in the Celebrity Big Brother House

    Thomas, Dania (2009)
    The centrality of consumption in the resolution of the ‘race row’ in the Celebrity Big Brother(CBB) House 2007 characterizes ‘the consumption politics of race’ engendered in response to ‘racism lite’ (adopting Mary Riddell’s term) - forms of racial harm articulated in normative frames specific to the entertainment industry. The regulatory response to racism litewas premised on a radical and post-modern framing of race and racial harm. When compared with the responses to racism outside the CBB...

    European Sports Federations: A Critical Review of the Options for Incorporation

    Burns, Tom (2003)
    Most sports men and women would regard competition at the European and international level as one of the high points of a sporting career. In order to organise competitions at European level it is usually a pre-requisite to create a European association to organise the sport. From the earliest days of international sporting competitions in the nineteenth century to the present time, the strategic choices to be made when creating an international sport association have remained constant. These...

    Gigs – Jazz and the cabaret laws in New York City by Paul Chevigny

    Edwards, Patricia (2007)
    On 10th July 2003, the Licensing Act 2003 received Royal Assent in the United Kingdom, delivering New Labour’s promised overhaul of licensing. However, contrary to hopes and expectations, this legislation reversed one of the most important exceptions to public entertainment licenses for live performances: the ‘two in a bar rule’. It permitted unlicensed performances by no more than two musicians in liquor licensed venues. The UK’s new legislation introduces, in effect, a ‘none in a bar rule’,...

    Qualifying for Europe? The Legitimacy of Football Banning Orders ‘On Complaint’ under the Principle of Proportionality

    Pearson, Geoff (2005)
    Football Banning Orders ‘on Complaint’ are now seen as an essential part of the fight against ‘hooliganism’ by English football supporters abroad. However, they have been criticised for infringing the fundamental rights of supporters who have not been convicted of any offence and as such they are only justifiable under EU law and the ECHR if they are proven to be a proportionate response to the problem. A fall in arrests at recent tournaments has led many to claim that ‘the end justifies the ...
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