Provides a framework for understanding the connection between the informational and commercial sides of sports information management. Part I addresses the working relationships between journalists and sport organisations as they have evolved over the years. Part II defines the various roles of sports information specialists along with their duties in disseminating information. It provides practical guidelines on everything from writing press releases to preparing media guides to organising events such as news conferences and media days. Part III addresses the responsibilities of sports information professionals: How to organise and manage game coverage what to do to promote special events ranging from awards banquets to tournaments and how to develop publicity campaigns. Part IV confronts the ethics of these formalised working relationships and the ideology they perpetuate. qMedia Relations in Sportq is for students in sport management as well as students in journalism public relations or communications. Each chapter contains a glossary of terms discussion questions suggested exercises role playing activities and extensive notes.University Netcasting built its first website for the University of Southern California in August 1996 (aquot;Company history, aquot; 2003). ... The OCSN network was later turned over to College Sports Television (CSTV), and CSTV.com boasted of more than 250 official university athletic sites in 2005 ... The athletics page linked consumer users to each UND team with information on the roster, schedule, coaches, anbsp;...
|Title||:||Media Relations in Sport|