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By Dennis B. Weis

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This construction of the relationships between sexual discrimination, harassment and abuse is also susceptible to the criticism that it simplifies what is, in fact, a highly complex, dynamic combination of power and sexuality. Nevertheless, it has proved a useful model, especially for understanding female athletes’ experiences of sexual exploitation by their coaches (Brackenridge 1997b) and for approaching preventative work with authority figures and sport organisations (see Part III). The idea of using a continuum to frame the concept of sexual exploitation is not new.

A national telephone helpline, the charity-funded ChildLine, was first established in 1986. Press coverage of high profile cases of child abuse, and especially of several deaths of children previously known to be at risk by social care professionals, led to the emergence of what Lancaster (1996: 132) has termed ‘victimology’. What was formerly a private issue then became a public concern: as Elizabeth Wilson says, ‘Sexuality stands at the intersection between public and private’ (Wilson 1983: 43).

It can distort or exaggerate, fuel fears or hide dangers, make discussion sterile or load it with meaning. It is necessary, therefore, to agree on working definitions of the key terms in this book in order to facilitate a debate in sport about safe and unsafe inter-personal boundaries. It is also important to spend some time considering why there is confusion over certain terms in this field and how the language used to describe and evaluate sexual exploitation in sport can compound or ameliorate the problem.

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