World Anti-Doping Agency

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In May, International Olympic Committee president Thomas Bach was unequivocal in his stance on doping. “Protecting the clean athletes is a top priority of the IOC,” he said. “Protecting the clean athletes means on the other hand zero tolerance against doping cheats and their entourage.” Two months later Bach, and the IOC, were faced with a headache that he and the Olympic Movement could certainly have done without.

A new integrity coalition has been set up to combat match-fixing and doping in esports. Callum McCarthy investigates its chances of being successful.

Wada president Sir Craig Reedie is calling on sports sponsors and broadcasters to fund the fight against doping. Four industry stakeholders tell say what they think of the proposal

Sir Craig Reedie, IOC (International Olympic Committee) Vice-President and President of WADA (World Anti-Doping Agency), writes exclusively for SportBusiness International about underwhelming Olympic bid races and the war on drugs in Russia

Witold Bańka, Poland’s Sports Minister, has put his name forward to succeed Craig Reedie as president of the World Anti-Doping Agency (Wada) towards the end of 2019.

The World Anti-Doping Agency (Wada) has hailed the introduction of a new bill in its home province of Quebec, Canada, as a means of safeguarding its activities in the pursuit of drug cheats.

The International Olympic Committee (IOC) has today (Thursday) confirmed it will appeal the Court of Arbitration for Sport’s (CAS) decision to overturn or reduce doping bans given to 28 Russian athletes at the Swiss Federal Tribunal.

The International Boxing Association (Aiba) has claimed it is now in compliance with the World Anti-Doping Agency (Wada) Code, while the body’s interim president, Gafur Rakhimov, has instigated legal action in a bid to clear his name in the sporting world.