Wada


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Related to Wada: Wada test

Wa·da

(wah-dah),
Juhn A., 20th-century Japanese-Canadian neurologist. See: Wada test.

WADA

World Anti-Doping Agency
References in periodicals archive ?
After Canadian lawyer Richard McLaren published his WADA report alleging widespread doping in Russian sport, the IOC refrained from issuing a blanket ban on Russian athletes at the 2016 Rio Summer Olympics.
Countries and sports federations must be compliant with the WADA Code to be eligible for the Olympics, with the IOC making the ultimate decision on participation.
On Tuesday, Indian Olympic Association secretary general Rajeev Mehta and wrestling federation president Brij Bhushan Sharan Singh met WADA officials and reportedly asked for 15 days' time.
WADA would not confirm or deny the allegations but revealed it had passed on "recommendations of improvements and enhancements" following the visit so AIBA could meet the code.
They include five-times grand slam tennis champion Maria Sharapova, who was among 40 Russian athletes to test positive for the drug after it was added to WADA list of banned substances in January.
Finalmente, el CNA continuara con la gestion de resultados de casos pendientes de resolver, pero con "un estricto monitoreo" de la WADA.
A statement from the organisation on Thursday evening read: "Concerning media reports regarding Kenya's compliance with the World Anti-Doping Code, WADA confirms that while some progress has been made with the Anti-Doping Agency of Kenya (ADAK), there is still a lot of work required.
A statement from WADA posted on Twitter yesterday read: "WADA has requested Kenya to answer questions relating to its anti-doping program [sic].
The decision had been anticipated following a damning report by a WADA independent panel which uncovered a state-sponsored doping program in Russia.
Husband Gary Lough said: "A panel of WADA experts have reviewed the data - I don't know what stage that's got to but I think it was three or four weeks ago WADA stated that.
ASADA chief executive Ben McDevitt did not opt to appeal the original decision, instead saying he would "support" WADA if they decided to initiate their own appeal.
Cycling's world governing body and WADA were preparing to take Kreuziger to the Court of Arbitration for Sport over a perceived anomaly in his biological passport which suggested he was doping.