The South African track star was banned because of rules designed to decrease naturally high testosterone levels in female runners.Read the full story ›
Botswanan athlete Isaac Makwala was brought to tears after speaking out over his missed 400m World Championship final.Read the full story ›
Controversial plans to erase all athletics records set before 2005 will affect some of the biggest names in British sporting history.Read the full story ›
Paula Radcliffe and Jonathan Edwards have both expressed their anger at a "cowardly" move that would wipe out their historic achievements.Read the full story ›
Strictly Come Dancing star Greg Rutherford began his first day of training with a surprise drugs test.Read the full story ›
The IOC is unlikely to overturn world athletics' ban on the Russian track and field team at the Rio Games, an official has said.Read the full story ›
A senior MP has said Lord Coe's position as the IAAF president could be at risk over claims about his knowledge of Russia's doping problems.Read the full story ›
Lord Coe's closest aide has been provisionally banned over allegations he took money to bury news of positive Russian drugs tests in 2013.Read the full story ›
The chairman of UK Athletics has said that the fight against doping is “under resourced” and suggested that more sponsorship cash should be used to ensure better tests and transparency.
Ed Warner implied that sponsors could be doing more to help by staying rather than pulling out - and also suggested that football TV sponsorship money should be siphoned off for the fight against cheats.
“One of the things that sport has to do across all sport is find a way to secure more of its revenues for the fight against doping,” he told MPs on the Culture, Media and Sport committee.
Mr Warner said the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF) should set aside “a fixed percentage” of all its sponsorship income to spend on anti-doping measures – and also suggested football TV revenues could contribute.
He said it would “make a lot of sense” if football also handed over a “very small proportion” of its global television income to the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA).
“Football probably wouldn’t notice the difference but WADA certainly would,” he said.