Sports, by nature, have location and spatial phenomena that are terrestrial, there are human-environment relationships, and regions have variations with how given sports are played.
Geographers looking at environmental inequality focus on how different segments of a population have unequal access to different levels of environmental quality, ranging in water, air, and soil resources.
Integration of innovation theory with geographic study has allowed scholars to explain why certain regions, such as California’s Silicon Valley, are consistently at the forefront of innovation.
Human geographers have looked at the intersection of modern economics, neoliberal capitalism, geography, and immigration as factors that facilitate where human trafficking and slavery may become evident.
Simple examples of geographic social inequality are evident in major cities, where housing, food stores, basic services, healthcare, and other infrastructure are generally more available to wealthy urban dwellers than the urban poor