In diagnosing a particular problem, often a coach will ask themselves whether the problem was a biomechanical, physiological or mental one. Rarely do coaches analyze the impact that the social environment had on the problem. In part two of this interview, Jim begins by introducing the basic premises of Foucauldian theory, a well known social theory, and then moves on to discussing their relevance to training theory. For instance, Foucauldian theory provides a different and detailed analysis of the coach-athlete power structure and the dangers a coach should be aware of when being strict and controlling. The conclusion to this interview provides a sobering look at some social aspects of coaching that are often overlooked.