Inclusion on the Court: What the NBA Can Teach Us About Relative Privilege

Some NBA and football players disproportionately carry the weight of others — here's why

Why It Matters

The Raptors locked down Canada’s first National Basketball Association win last week, to raucous celebration across the country. While we continue to celebrate the win, Amy Ge — of the equity-focused consulting firm Feminuity — takes a minute to unpack recent issues of inclusion and privilege on both the basketball court and the football pitch and explores how sport strengthens inclusion in communities.

var TRINITY_TTS_WP_CONFIG = {"cleanText":"Inclusion on the Court: What the NBA Can Teach Us About Relative Privilege. Thursday evening marked the culmination of a history-making series for the Toronto Raptors, and most Canadians would probably agree that this year\u2019s NBA playoffs were one of the most compelling in a long time. The Raptors brought home the 2019 NBA Championships for the first time in franchise history, and the moment the final score was broadcasted, the streets of Toronto \u2014\u00a0and cities all over Canada \u2014 flooded with fans cheering and celebrating. The elation was palpable and the people were electric, with \u201cWe the North\u201d chants shouted out well into the night. It was clear that the Raptors did something special for the country. But as effectively as sports

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