Throughout World War 1 the peace process has had a great affect on sports in many different ways. During World War 1 the term “sports” had a much greater meaning than just soccer, it is referring to the war in general as a sport. World War 1 was a sport itself, one team was the Allies and the other team was the Central Powers and both sides, of course, were highly competitive and wanted to win the game, which was the war. Nearing the end of the war the Allies issued the Central Powers what was called the Treaty of Versailles, which would put an end to the war for both sides. Before the Treaty of Versailles was officially presented, President Wilson came up with the idea of his 14-point plan, which would end the war peacefully between both sides. When the treaty was finally given to the Germans they didn’t like it, and felt betrayed and cheated, for example it says “When the big four summoned German officials to read the surrender terms in late May, the Germans balked when they saw the terms contained few of Wilson’s original Fourteen points. Feeling betrayed, they hesitated before agreeing to the terms, but signed after the Allies threatened to resume the war if they failed to comply.” (19). As shown above the Central Powers felt cheated out of this game, which was the war and felt as if the only way the Allies won was because they didn’t play the game fairly. Sports in general did not have a significant change because the war had come to an end. The one change that did happen was that many teams and organizations as a whole felt better knowing that their players would be staying with their teams instead of leaving for war. Once the Treaty of Versailles was finally signed on June 28, 1919 both sides had come to an agreement that the game was finally over and that the Allies were victorious in World War 1.