• Exploring governance design options for new and emerging sports : the case of stand up paddling in New Zealand 

      Meiklejohn, Trevor; Ferkins, Dr Lesley; O'Boyle, I. (2016-11)
      Sport governance “is the responsibility for the functioning and direction of the organisation and is a necessary and institutionalised component of all sports codes from club level to national bodies, government agencies, ...
    • Questions of commercial ownership in sport governance : the Super Rugby journey 

      Meiklejohn, Trevor; Ferkins, Dr Lesley; Bruffy, Katherine; Karg, A.; Rowe, K.; Shilbury, D. (2014-11)
      Establishing governance structures for Super Rugby in NZ • How to position its involvement in the newly established Super Rugby competition given its allocation of five teams (franchises). • Establishing governance ...
    • The role of governance and the influence of boards in high performance sport 

      Meiklejohn, Trevor; Ferkins, Dr Lesley (2013)
      The success of individual athletes or teams depends increasingly on the performance capacity of the organisations and system from which they emanate and their effectiveness in using relevant resources for the benefit of ...
    • Sport governance design : exploring ownership changes in rugby union 

      Ferkins, Dr Lesley; Cameron, Mark; Karg, Adam; Shilbury, David; Rowe, , Katie; Meiklejohn, Trevor; Bruffy, Katherine (2015-09)
      Focus: Ownership changes in the context of governance design 1st Set the scene – different ownership models 2nd Story of Rugby Union’s journey 3rd Where we have got to with the research project and where we want ...
    • When do I get to lead? 

      Ferkins, Dr Lesley; Emerson, Sue (2015-10)
      Research aim: To investigate the concept of informal and distributed leadership opportunities as a method of increasing accessibility to leadership for students within secondary schools.
    • When do I get to lead? 

      Ferkins, Dr Lesley; Emerson, Sue; Gambolati, Rob (2018-11)
      Research aim: To investigate student perceptions of accessibility to leadership within the secondary school context. Is it equitable?