the Profit wrote:
Another example of the old saying " if it seems too good to be true, it probably isn't !" I saw this coming for awhile.
Get out of here. There was a SMALL trace of it detected, which is why she wasn't banned. It was basically too small of an amount to skew her performance, but at the same time IAAF has to go by the rules of the book.
There are cases ( and will be cases) where athletes will accidentally ingest a substance that is banned. There are hundreds of substances that are on IAAF's banned substance list ( and some shouldn't even be on there), so being aware and making sure not to take anything that is illegal has to be a nightmare for clean athletes....Taking an OTC drug for a headache or a cold is not so simple for an athlete as it is for a regular citizen.
Those of us there at the armory that night saw how easy she did this- too easy in fact , for an early season meet. I suspected she was juicing. Now it has been proven.