Lord Coe was "made aware" of corruption allegations in athletics four months before they became public.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 ›
Former marathon world champion Paula Radcliffe has told ITV News "undoubtedly there was really bad corruption" at world athletics' governing body, after the publication of a damning report.
The World Anti-Doping Agency's independent commission found "corruption was embedded" at the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF).
"In essence it was a pretty archaic and inept organisation in the way it was functioning", she added.
Radcliffe added that Lord Seb Coe, who is now at the helm of the organisation, "was the right man in charge" in terms of moving forward and restoring the integrity of the sport.
Senior staff at athletics' governing body must have known about doping taking place within the sport, an independent report has found.Read the full story ›
Dick Pound, the chair of the World Anti-Doping Agency commission into allegations of doping, has said he does not believe IAAF president Lord Coe was lied when he denied being aware of the scandal in which Russian athletes have been embroiled.
Lord Coe, previously served as vice-president at the world athletics' governing body between 2007 and 2015, before becoming president.
When asked his thoughts by a reporter at a press conference in Munich, Dick Pound said: "I do not believe so".
He added: "If you're asking me to give an opinion if he lied or not, I'd say he didn't lie."
The chairman of the World Anti-Doping Agency's independent commission Dick Pound, has said the IAAF "must assume its responsibilities for what went wrong" in relation to allegations of corruption at the body over doping.
He also said the current president of athletics' governing body, Lord Seb Coe, is the best person to lead change at the organisation.
Former IAAF President Lamine Diack "was responsible for organising and enabling the conspiracy and corruption that took place", a report by the World Anti-Doping Agency's independent commissionhas concluded.