Journal Articles

  1. & Olympic Doping, Transparency, and the Therapeutic Exemption Process. Diagoras 1, 55-74.
  2. et. al. 2018 International Olympic Committee consensus statement. Sports Orthopaedics and Traumatology
  3. & Brain-Injured Footballers, Voluntary Choice and Social Goods. A Reply to Corlett. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy, 1-10.
  4. & Sport Integrity: Ethics, Policy and Practice: An Introduction. Journal of Global Sport Management 4(1), 1-7.
  5. & The ‘spirit of sport’, WADAs code review, and the search for an overlapping consensus. International Journal of Sport Policy and Politics, 1-15.
  6. & Geolocalisation of athletes for out-of-competition drug testing: ethical considerations. Position statement by the WADA Ethics Panel. British Journal of Sports Medicine 52(7), 456-459.
  7. et. al. 2018 International Olympic Committee consensus statement on prevention, diagnosis and management of paediatric anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) injuries. British Journal of Sports Medicine 52(7), 422-438.
  8. & Morgan’s Conventionalism versus WADA’s Use of the Prohibited List: The Case of Thyroxine. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 12(4), 401-415.
  9. & Applying ethical standards to guide shared decision-making with youth athletes. British Journal of Sports Medicine, bjsports-2018-099183
  10. et. al. International Olympic Committee consensus statement on pain management in elite athletes. British Journal of Sports Medicine 51(17), 1245-1258.
  11. & Where biomedicalisation and magic meet: Therapeutic innovations of elite sports injury in British professional football and cycling. Social Science & Medicine 178, 136-143.
  12. & Ethics, Brain Injuries, and Sports: Prohibition, Reform, and Prudence. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 11(3), 264-280.
  13. & Ethics, Evidence Based Sports Medicine, and the Use of Platelet Rich Plasma in the English Premier League. Health Care Analysis
  14. & Autonomy, eating disorders and elite gymnastics: ethical and conceptual issues. Sport, Education and Society 22(8), 878-889.
  15. & Philosophical reflections on the mission of the European College of Sport Science: Challenges and opportunities. European Journal of Sport Science 17(1), 63-69.
  16. & Sport, Ethics, and Neurophilosophy. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy, 1-5.
  17. & Concussion Ethics and Sports Medicine. Clinics in Sports Medicine 35(2), 257-267.
  18. & Ethics, genetic testing, and athletic talent: children's best interests, and the right to an open (athletic) future. Physiological Genomics 48(3), 191-195.
  19. Paralympism, Paralympic values and disability sport: a conceptual and ethical critique. Disability and Rehabilitation, 1-9.
  20. & Ethics, Nanobiosensors and Elite Sport: The Need for a New Governance Framework. Science and Engineering Ethics
  21. Direct-to-Consumer Genetic Testing for Predicting Sports Performance and Talent Identification. british journal of sports medicine 49(23), 1486-1491.
  22. & Concussion in Sport: Conceptual and Ethical Issues. Kinesiology Review 4(2), 190-202.
  23. & A critical analysis of three psychological research programs of doping behaviour. Psychology of Sport and Exercise 16, 140-148.
  24. & Performance enhancement, elite athletes and anti doping governance: comparing human guinea pigs in pharmaceutical research and professional sports. Philosophy, Ethics, and Humanities in Medicine 9(1), 4
  25. & Ethical Considerations in Paralympic Sport: When Are Elective Treatments Allowable to Improve Sports Performance?. PM&R 6(8), S66-S75.
  26. The Spirit of Sport and the Medicalisation of Anti-Doping: Empirical and Normative Ethics. Asian Bioethics Review 4(4), 374-392.
  27. & Gene Transfer for Pain: A tool to cope with the intractable, or an unethical enduranceenhancing technology?. Life Sciences, Society and Policy 8(1), 20-31.
  28. Shifting boundaries in sports technology and disability, is this equal rights or unfair advantage? A multidisciplinary analysis of Oscar Pistorius' Olympic Games eligibility. Disability and Society 26(5)
  29. Beyond Consent? Paternalism and Pediatric Doping. Journal of the Philosphy of Sport 36(2), 111-126.
  30. Nursing Schadenfreude: The culpability of emotional construction. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 10(3), 289
  31. Transhumanism, medical technology and slippery slopes. Journal of Medical Ethics 32(9), 513


  1. & Bioethics, Genetics and Sport. London: Routledge.
  2. Sports, virtues and vices: morality plays. London: Routledge.

Book Chapters

  1. What to do with the TUE process? Bradley Wiggins, Therapeutic Use and Data sharing; a critical analysis. In B. Fincoeur, J. Gleaves, F. Ohl (Ed.), Doping in Cycling: Interdisciplinary Perspectives. London: Routledge.
  2. & Paralympic Philosophy and Ethics. In Ian Brittain, Aaron Beacom (Ed.), The Palgrave Handbook of Paralympic Studies. (pp. 461-478). London: Palgrave Macmillan.
  3. & Philosophy of Sports Medicine. In Schramme, Thomas & Edwards, Steven (Ed.), Handbook of the Philosophy of Medicine. -755). Dordrecht: Springer.
  4. Football and philosophy. In John Hughson, Kevin Moore, Ramón Spaaij, Joseph Maguire (Ed.), Routledge Handbook of Football Studies. (pp. 245-254). Taylor and Francis Inc..
  5. & Sport, Society, and Anti-Doping Policy: An Ethical Overview. In Rabin O. & Pitsiladis Y. (Ed.), Acute Topics in Anti-Doping. -185). S. Karger AG, Basel.
  6. Sport, Education and Social Policy. In Gudrun Doll-Tepper , Richard Bailey and Katrin Koenen (Ed.), Sport, Education and Social Policy: The state of the social sciences of sport. Taylor & Frances ebooks.