Dehydrochlormethyltestosterone (turinabol)

The organizers of the Los Angeles games had refused to provide the IOC doping authorities with a safe prior to the start of the games. Due to a lack of security, medical records were subsequently stolen. [22] A 1994 letter from IOC Medical Commission chair Alexandre de Mérode claimed that Tony Daly, a member of the Los Angeles organizing committee had destroyed the records. [22] Dick Pound later wrote of his frustration that the organizing committee had removed evidence before it could be acted on by the IOC. Pound also claimed that IOC President Juan Antonio Samaranch and Primo Nebiolo , President of the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF) had conspired to delay the announcement of positive tests so that the games could pass without controversy. [22]

“Nearly 500 doping samples from the Turin 2006 Winter Olympics have been retested by the IOC. These samples were retested in 2013, and former IOC Medical Commission chairman Arne Ljungqvist announced during the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics results would be made public “sometime after” the end of the Games. … In 2014, the Estonian Olympic Committee also announced that two-time Turin 2006 cross country champion Kristina Šmigun-Vähi was suspected of doping based on retests of Turin samples. This has neither been confirmed nor denied by the IOC or the International Ski Federation. They have since published retest results from the Beijing 2008 and London 2012 Games, but refused to reveal any information about the Turin 2006 process when asked about it during Rio 2016. It is thought likely that they were told the whole case could fall apart legally if they did speak publicly.”

Dehydrochlormethyltestosterone (turinabol)

dehydrochlormethyltestosterone (turinabol)


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