Magazine

Download magazine from Play the Game 2000

The"Play the game"magazine gives you extensive journalistic coverage of the Copenhagen conference in November 2000. You can download it free of charge in pdf-format by clicking on the titles below:

Click here to get the entire magazine

 

Page 1:

Front page

 

 

 
Photo: Niels Nyholm

 

Page 2:

Refreshing an old love affair
Editorial

 

Page 3-5:

Licence to speak
A prominent doping fighter, Italy's Sandro Donati, was almost banned from speaking.


Next step: Gene doping
Genetic manipulation is an impending reality in sports.

 

Page 6-7:

Power struggle
WADA's president, Dick Pound, urged governments to support sport's anti-doping battle.

 

Page 8-9:

The man they love to hate
British reporter Andrew Jenning is gaining ground in the IOC he whips.

 

Page 10-11:

Corruption in FIFA
German sports editors Kistner and Weinreich hit hard on world football's establisment.

 

 

Page 12-13:

Wanted: More reform
Norway's IOC-member Gerhard Heiberg pleads for continued democratisation.

 

 

Page 14:   

Optimism under pressure
Two anti-drug officers fought hard for letting optimism prevail.

 

 

Page 15:

Danger zone
Eating disorders are widespread in elite sports, told Jorunn Sundgott-Borgen.

 

 

Page 16:

Bingo
Painter, poet, philosopher, tennis player  - at the age of 72, Torben Ulrich, is a true sports artist.

 

 

Page 17:

Money at risk
Governments might withdraw their support to sport, warned the Danish Minister of Culture.

 

 

Page 18-19:

The bidding game
The bonanza of televised sport poses a threat to democracy, said two of three media experts.

 

 

Page 20-21:

Not for the public eye
Websites owned by big clubs could threaten sport in public media, says BBC's Pete Clifton.


Ethics in business

Sponsors work with ethical standards - why don't sports organisations? That was the question raised by Carlsberg's sponsor director.

 

 

Page 22-23:

Money in - values out
English soccer culture has been wiped out by commercialisation, and many other countries feel the heat of a new professional sports structure.

 

 

Page 24:

Unequal match
African football lovers read more about Manchester United than about their local teams. Why? asks IOC director Fekrou Kidané.

 

 

Page 25:

Exploitation or mutually beneficial business?
Women demand their place in sport.

 

 

Page 26:

Mass sports rather than medals
Third World countries should focus on people's sport, says economy professor Wladimir Andreff.

 

 

Page 27:

Power in hands of agents
African track and field talents are fair game for European money makers, says experts. Broad ranging solution.

 

 

Page 28:

Failing integration
Elite sport doesn't serve racial integration, says US professor John Hoberman.

 

 

Page 29:

Winning sport losing ground
Winning sport is becoming a risky business for African leaders, concludes Terry Monnington, expert in African sports.

 

 

Page 30-31:

The many we's in sport
The troll, the golem and the joker: Key figures in sport according to Dr. Phil Henning Eichberg.

 

 

Page 32:

The price of protest
Canada's Giles Néron paid a high price for his fight for fair play.

 

 

Page 33:

The daily sport: A gift to the media
Football for fun and Balkan democracy.

 

 

Page 34-35:

Facts and quotes

 

 

Page 36:

Contents

 

 

 

 

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