Heißt vor allem: nicht von russischen Kontrolleuren. Nun liegt dem ARD-Doping-Experten Seppelt ein USB-Stick mit interner Kommunikation. Bleibt Russland für weitere drei Olympische Spiele und dutzende mit der ARD -Dopingredaktion: "Entweder, wir bekommen das richtig hin. Im August strahlte die ARD die auf die erste Sendung über Russland aufbauende Dokumentation „Geheimsache Doping: Im Schattenreich der Leichtathletik.
Chronologie: Der russische Doping-SkandalNeue ARD-Recherchen fördern Verstöße gegen Auflagen zutage, mit denen Russland wegen des Doping-Skandals belegt ist. Im August strahlte die ARD die auf die erste Sendung über Russland aufbauende Dokumentation „Geheimsache Doping: Im Schattenreich der Leichtathletik. Dezember Die Dokumentation "Geheimsache Doping - Wie Russland seine Sieger macht" der ARD-Dopingredaktion bringt den Skandal.
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Sie befinden sich hier: sportschau. The IOC expressed their disappointment at the positive doping tests and stated that the OAR team would consequently not be allowed to parade under the Russian flag at the closing ceremony.
Despite the two disqualifications, the IOC announced on 28 February that it had chosen to reinstate Russia's Olympic membership, just days after the end of the Winter Games, as no more cases of doping had been found in the delegation.
The surprise decision to lift the suspension provoked anger among the international sporting community. Their statement read "The suspension of the Russian Olympic Committee is automatically lifted with immediate effect.
In the buildup to the FIFA World Cup hosted by Russia, lab director and whistleblower Grigory Rodchenkov said that he recognised one of Russia's players as a doper in one of his own doping programmes.
The tournament eventually concluded with no players failing a drugs test. A few months after the tournament had concluded in September, the father of Russian player Denis Cheryshev said that his son had been taking growth hormone during the tournament.
He was later cleared of doping by anti-doping authorities. On 20 July, the Athletics Integrity Unit AIU released details of doping cases with some 85 of the cases involving Olympic and World Championships medallists and almost half The World-Anti Doping Agency voted on 20 September whether or not to re-instate the Russian Anti-Doping Agency after they were suspended in A WADA compliance review committee had recommended that RUSADA be re-instated, which sparked anger from international athletes and officials.
One of the members of the six-person review committee, Beckie Scott , the chair of WADA'S athletes commission, left her role on the committee in protest over the recommendation to reinstate RUSADA and the vice president of the agency, Linda Helleland , said that she would vote against their re-admission.
WADA had insisted that Russia meet two criteria before RUSADA could be re-admitted; accept the findings of the McLaren Report and grant access to Moscow's anti-doping laboratory.
The compliance review committee had reviewed a letter from the Russian Sports Ministry that said it had 'sufficiently acknowledged the issues identified in Russia' and that they agree to accept the two remaining conditions'.
WADA voted unanimously to re-instate the Russian Anti-Doping Agency at their congress in the Seychelles , going against the wishes of numerous national Anti-Doping agencies around the world.
The decision received so much criticism that the head of WADA, Craig Reedie , had to publicly defend the decision   as he came under mounting criticism.
With RUSADA now re-instated, the Russian Athletics Federation launched a legal challenge to the IAAF to overturn their ban from athletics competitions from which they were still suspended.
By 26 September , 77 Russians were serving doping bans in the sport of athletics including 72 athletes and five coaches and athlete support personnel.
It was announced in November that the International Olympic Committee would further re-analyse stored samples from the Olympics , testing for all banned substances.
This came after 48 adverse analytical findings were found in previous re-analysis of samples with 22 of them being Russian . On 14 December , Hugo Lowell at The i newspaper reported from Moscow that officials at the Russian Ministry of Sport were still reluctant to cooperate fully with WADA over turning over the testing data from its anti-doping laboratory.
Later, it emerged that WADA was unsuccessful in retrieving the data because their equipment had allegedly not been properly certified.
The reinstatement of RUSADA prompted allegations of bullying and a call for reform within the World Anti-Doping Agency,  however the IAAF decided to uphold Russia's suspension from athletics into with 63 Russians cleared to compete as neutral athletes for the year.
WADA had set Russia a strict deadline to hand over data from their Moscow laboratory by 31 December, a deadline which they evidently missed.
WADA president Dick Pound described the reaction to their decision as like a 'lynch mob'. WADA eventually gained full access to the Moscow laboratory on 10 January, 10 days after the initial deadline.
The WADA president described it as a 'major breakthrough for clean sport' and said that they were now starting their second phase of authentication and review of the data that had been collected to make sure that it had not been compromised and to build strong cases against Russian athletes that might have doped.
WADA eventually managed to retrieve samples from the Moscow lab. This is very troubling'. It was announced on 8 February that the International Paralympic Committee would now re-instate Russia by 15 March after they were suspended in July They stated that 69 of the 70 reinstatement criteria had been met with the last criterion being to accept the findings of the McLaren report.
On 19 March, France issued arrest warrants for two former Russian athletics officials as part of an investigation into a doping cover-up.
The former head of Russian athletics Valentin Balakhnichev and the ex-coach of the Russian athletics team Alexei Melnikov, who were both banned from the sport for life in , were targeted.
Russia's Olympic high jump champion Andrey Silnov stepped down from his position as the vice-president of the Russian Athletics Federation in June after it was reported that he was under investigation for a possible doping violation following a re-analysis of his sample from Reuters said this indicated an inconsistency in Russia's reform of its anti-doping practices.
After Reuters notified it of the two cases RUSADA said it would investigate. The first cases of possible Anti-Doping violations against Russian athletes' samples taken from the Moscow Laboratory were handed over to the individual sporting federations in July.
The first sporting federation to suspend athletes from the data received was the International Weightlifting Federation who suspended 12 Russian weightlifters including Olympic, World and European medalists.
On 21 September, it was widely reported that some of the data retrieved from the Moscow laboratory may have been manipulated and tampered with before it was retrieved by the World Anti-Doping Agency.
This meant that Russia would remain suspended from the then-upcoming World Athletics Championships , and faced a possible ban from hosting and competing in all major sporting events including the upcoming Olympics and possibly the Olympics , FIFA World Cup , FIFA Women's World Cup and the Olympics.
Two months later on 21 November, a number of Russian athletics officials were suspended for obstructing and failing to co-operate with an investigation into the whereabouts of high-jumper Danil Lysenko.
President of the Russian Athletics Federation Dmitry Shlyakhtin was suspended along with 6 others associated with RusAF, including the athlete and his coach.
WADA then recommended that Russia be declared non-compliant once more and banned from hosting sporting events for four years.
Russia will be barred from hosting, participating in, or establishing bids for international sporting events during this period.
As before, WADA will allow cleared Russian athletes to compete neutrally, but not under the Russian flag. This will not affect Russia's co-hosting of UEFA Euro , as WADA does not recognize UEFA as a "major event organization" covered by the ban.
He also added that "Russia was afforded every opportunity to get its house in order and rejoin the global anti-doping community for the good of its athletes and of the integrity of sport, but it chose instead to continue in its stance of deception and denial".
In January , WADA suspended the Moscow laboratory from carrying out its only remaining accreditation, analysis of blood samples.
The Moscow laboratory had been allowed to carry out analysis of blood samples since May as "practically impossible for laboratories to interfere with the blood variables of samples due to the nature of the analytical equipment and the athlete biological passport principles in place".
In March, World Athletics announced that no more than 10 Russian track and field athletes would be allowed to compete as neutrals at the summer's Olympics.
The Summer Olympics were later delayed until due to the ongoing COVID pandemic. On 30 April, WADA announced that they had completed their 'painstaking' investigation of the Russian athletes whose data they had received from the Moscow laboratory in January The first data was handed over in July and a total of 27 international sporting federations and one major event organisation received the data in order to decide on possible anti-doping violations being brought forward.
RusAF's chief, Yevgeny Yurchenko, stated that the federation did not have the sufficient funds to pay the fine.
In a case that was described as 'almost identical' to that of Danil Lysenko, Russian figure skater Maria Sotskova was handed a year ban from the sport by RUSADA for submitting a forged medical document in relation to her three missed doping tests and the presence of a prohibited substance in her body.
The Court of Arbitration for Sport , on review of Russia's appeal of its case from WADA, ruled on December 17, to reduce the penalty that WADA had placed.
Instead of banning Russia from sporting events, the ruling allowed Russia to participate at the Olympics and other international events, but for a period of two years, the team cannot use the Russian name, flag, or anthem and must present themselves as "Neutral Athlete" or "Neutral Team".
Although the IOC stated in July that it would ask sports federations to seek alternative hosts,  Russia has retained hosting rights for some major international sports events, including the FIFA Confederations Cup , FIFA World Cup , and Winter Universiade.
In September , Russia was awarded hosting rights for the World Biathlon Championships because the IOC's recommendation did not apply to events that had already been awarded or planned bids from the country.
Olympic medalists Steven Holcomb , Matthew Antoine , Martins Dukurs , and Lizzy Yarnold questioned the decision to hold the FIBT World Championships in Sochi , with boycotts considered by Austria, Latvia, and South Korea.
Some athletes were concerned that they might unwittingly ingest a banned substance if the host tampered with food or drinks,  while others "were worried about the evidence that Russian laboratories had been opening tamper-proof bottles.
If they have opened these bottles to help their athletes, what is to stop them also opening them to tamper with samples from any athlete in the competition?
Biathlon teams from the Czech Republic and Great Britain decided to boycott a —17 Biathlon World Cup stage in Tyumen. On 22 December , it was reported that FIFA fired Jiri Dvorak, a doctor, who had been investigating doping in Russian football.
However, FIFA stated that removal of Dvorak was unrelated to his investigation of doping in Russian sports. Russia was suspended from athletics, weightlifting, Paralympic sport competitions, but has continued its participation in other sports.
The IAAF permitted Russians who have undergone testing by non-Russian agencies to compete as neutral athletes.
There were calls to ban Russia from participating in the Winter Olympics and Winter Paralympics or to allow Russian athletes to compete only as neutrals.
Russian doping has been featured in several documentaries broadcast in Germany, France, and the United States:.
Some athletes from other countries have criticised WADA, alleging that the agency has been reluctant to investigate Russia despite multiple tips over several years.
They expected Russia to clean up themselves. On 18 July , WADA's Athlete Committee stated, "Although we have known of the allegations, to read the report today, to see the weight of the evidence, and to see the scale of doping and deception is astounding.
But we've got institutionalized, government-organised cheating on a wide scale across a whole range of sports in a country.
You've got to keep from turning [zero tolerance] into: 'We have zero tolerance except for Russia. There are nations, and there are 'important nations'.
Not everyone pees in the same specimen jar. The IOC's decision on 24 July was criticised by athletes      and writers.
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Anhörung vor dem CAS: Nächster Höhepunkt im russischen Staatsdopingskandal 2. Geheimsache Doping - Wie Russland seine Sieger macht Doping-Vorwürfe Russland Olympische Spiele Über dieses Thema berichtete NDR Info am November um Uhr.