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2019 World Track and Field Championships results

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Medalists and top U.S. finishers from the 2019 World Track and Field Championships in Doha …

Men’s 100m
Gold: Christian Coleman (USA) — 9.76
Silver: Justin Gatlin (USA) — 9.89
Bronze: Andre De Grasse (CAN) — 9.90

Men’s 200m
Gold: Noah Lyles (USA) — 19.83
Silver: Andre De Grasse (USA) — 19.95
Bronze: Alex Quinonez (ECU) — 19.98

Men’s 400m
Gold: Steven Gardiner (BAH) — 43.48
Silver: Anthony Zambrano (COL) — 44.15
Bronze: Fred Kerley (USA) — 44.17

Men’s 800m
Gold: Donavan Brazier (USA) — 1:42.34
Silver: Amel Tuka (BIH) — 1:43.47
Bronze: Ferguson Rotich (KEN) — 1:43.82
4. Bryce Hoppel (USA) — 1:44.25
8. Clayton Murphy (USA) — 1:47.84

Men’s 1500m
Gold: Timothy Cheruiyot (KEN) — 3:29.26
Silver: Taoufik Makhloufi (ALG) — 3:31.38
Bronze: Marcin Lewandowski (POL) — 3:31.46
8. Matthew Centrowitz (USA) — 3:32.81
10. Craig Engels (USA) — 3:34.24

Men’s 5000m
Gold: Muktar Edris (ETH) — 12:58.85
Silver: Selemon Barega (ETH) — 12:59.70
Bronze: Mo Ahmed (CAN) — 13:01.11
7. Paul Chelimo (USA) — 13:04.60

Men’s 10,000m
Gold: Joshua Cheptegei (UGA) — 26:48.36
Silver: Yomif Kejelcha (ETH) — 26:49.34
Bronze: Rhonex Kipruto (KEN) — 26:50.32
7. Lopez Lomong (USA) — 27:04.72
10. Shadrack Kipchirchir (USA) — 27:24.74
13. Leonard Korir (USA) — 28:05.73

Men’s Marathon
Gold: Lelisa Desisa (ETH) — 2:10:40
Silver: Mosinet Geremew (ETH) — 2:10:44
Bronze: Amos Kipruto (KEN) — 2:10:51
23. Ahmed Osman (USA) — 2:16:22
38. Elkanah Kibet (USA) — 2:19:33
46. Andrew Epperson (USA) — 2:23:11

Men’s 110m Hurdles
Gold: Grant Holloway (USA) — 13.10
Silver: Sergey Shubenkov (ANA) — 13.15
Bronze: Pascal Martinot-Lagarde (FRA) — 13.18
Bronze: Orlando Ortega — 13.30
7. Devon Allen (USA) — 13.70

Men’s 400m Hurdles
Gold: Karsten Warholm (NOR) — 47.42
Silver: Rai Benjamin (USA) — 47.66
Bronze: Abderrahman Samba (QAT) — 48.03
5. TJ Holmes (USA) — 48.20

Men’s 3000m Steeplechase
Gold: Conseslus Kipruto (KEN) — 8:01.35
Silver: Lamecha Girma (ETH) — 8:01.36
Bronze: Soufiane El Bakkali (MAR) — 8:03.76
8. Hilary Bor (USA) — 8:09.33

Men’s 4x100m
Gold: U.S. — 37.10
Silver: Great Britain — 37.36
Bronze: Japan — 37.43

Men’s 4x400m
Gold: U.S. — 2:56.69
Silver: Jamaica — 2:57.90
Bronze: Belgium — 2:58.78

Men’s Discus
Gold: Daniel Stahl (SWE) — 67.59
Silver: Fedrick Dacres (JAM) — 66.94
Bronze: Lukas Weisshaidinger (AUT) — 66.82
11. Sam Mattis (USA) — 63.42

Men’s Hammer
Gold: Pawel Fajdek (POL) — 80.50
Silver: Quentin Bigot (FRA) — 78.19
Bronze: Bence Halasz (HUN) — 78.18
Bronze: Wojciech Nowicki (POL) — 77.69
11. Rudy Winkler (USA) — 75.20

Men’s High Jump
Gold: Mutaz Barshim (QAT) — 2.37
Silver: Mikhail Akimenko (ANA) — 2.35
Bronze: Ilya Ivanyuk (ANA) — 2.35
11. Jeron Robinson (USA) — 2.24

Men’s Javelin
Gold: Anderson Peters (GRN) — 86.89
Silver: Magnus Kirt (EST) — 86.21
Bronze: Johannes Vetter (GER)

Men’s Long Jump
Gold: Tajay Gayle (JAM) — 8.69
Silver: Jeff Henderson (USA) — 8.39
Bronze: Juan Miguel Echevarria (CUB) — 8.34
12. Steffin McCarter (USA) — NM

Men’s Pole Vault
Gold: Sam Kendricks (USA) — 5.97
Silver: Mondo Duplantis (SWE) — 5.97
Bronze: Piotr Lisek (POL) — 5.87
10. Cole Walsh (USA) — 5.55

Men’s Shot Put
Gold: Joe Kovacs (USA) — 22.91
Silver: Ryan Crouser (USA) — 22.90
Bronze: Tom Walsh (NZL) — 22.90
5. Darrell Hill (USA) — 21.65

Men’s Triple Jump
Gold: Christian Taylor (USA) — 17.92
Silver: Will Claye (USA) — 17.74
Bronze: Hugues Zango (BUR) — 17.66
6. Donald Scott (USA) — 17.17

Men’s 20km Race Walk
Gold: Toshikazu Yamanishi (JPN) — 1:26.34
Silver: Vasily Mizinov (ANA) — 1:26.49
Bronze: Perseus Karlstrom (SWE) — 1:27.00

Men’s 50km Race Walk
Gold: Yusuke Suzuki (JPN) — 4:04:20
Silver: Joao Vieira (POR) — 4:04:59
Bronze: Evan Dunfee (CAN) — 4:05:02

Decathlon
Gold: Niklas Kaul (GER) — 8,691
Silver: Maicel Uibo (EST) — 8,604
Bronze: Damian Warner (CAN) — 8,529
8. Solomon Simmons (USA) — 8,151

Women’s 100m
Gold: Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce (JAM) — 10.71
Silver: Dina Asher-Smith (GBR) — 10.83
Bronze: Marie-Josee Ta Lou (CIV) — 10.90
7. Teahna Daniels (USA) — 11.19

Women’s 200m
Gold: Dina Asher-Smith (GBR) — 21.89
Silver: Brittany Brown (USA) — 22.22
Bronze: Mujinga Kambundji (SUI) — 22.51
4. Anglerne Annelus (USA) — 22.59
5. Dezerea Bryant (USA) — 22.63

Women’s 400m
Gold: Salwa Eid Naser (BRN) — 48.14
Silver: Shaunae Miller-Uibo (BAH) — 48.37
Bronze: Shericka Jackson (JAM) — 49.47
4. Wadeline Jonathas (USA) — 49.60
5. Phyllis Francis (USA) — 49.61

Women’s 800m
Gold: Halimah Nakaayi (UGA) — 1:58.04
Silver: Raevyn Rogers (USA) — 1:58.18
Bronze: Ajee Wilson (USA) — 1:58.84
8. Ce’Aira Brown (USA) — 2:02.97

Women’s 1500m
Gold: Sifan Hassan (NED) — 3:51.95
Silver: Faith Kipyegon (KEN) — 3:54.22
Bronze: Gudaf Tsegay (ETH) — 3:54.38
4. Shelby Houlihan (USA) — 3:54.99
8. Jenny Simpson (USA) — 3:58.42
12. Nikki Hiltz (USA) — 4:06.68

Women’s 5000m
Gold: Hellen Obiri (KEN) — 14:26.72
Silver: Margaret Kipkemboi (KEN) — 14:27.49
Bronze: Konstanze Klosterhalfen (GER) — 14:28.43
9. Karissa Schweizer (USA) — 14:45.18
11. Elinor Purrier (USA) — 14:58.17

Women’s 10,000m
Gold: Sifan Hassan (NED) — 30:17.62
Silver: Letesenbet Gidey (ETH) — 30:21.23
Bronze: Agnes Tirop (KEN) — 30:25.20
8. Marielle Hall (USA) — 31:05.71
9. Molly Huddle (USA) — 31:07.24
10. Emily Sisson (USA) — 31:12.56

Women’s Marathon
Gold: Ruth Chepngetich (KEN) — 2:32:43
Silver: Rose Chelimo (BHR) — 2:33:46
Bronze: Helalia Johannes (NAM) — 2:34:15
6. Roberta Groner (USA) — 2:38:44
13. Carrie Dimoff (USA) — 2:44:35
38. Kelsey Bruce (USA) — 3:09:37

Women’s 100m Hurdles
Gold: Nia Ali (USA) — 12.34
Silver: Keni Harrison (USA) — 12.46
Bronze: Danielle Williams (JAM) — 12.47

Women’s 400m Hurdles
Gold: Dalilah Muhammad (USA) — 52.16
Silver: Sydney McLaughlin (USA) — 52.23
Bronze: Rushell Clayton (JAM) — 53.74
6. Ashley Spencer (USA) — 54.45

Women’s 3000m Steeplechase
Gold: Beatrice Chepkoech (KEN) — 8:57.84
Silver: Emma Coburn (USA) — 9:02.35
Bronze: Gesa Krause (GER) — 9:03.30
6. Courtney Frerichs (USA) — 9:11.27

Women’s 4x100m
Gold: Jamaica — 41.44
Silver: Great Britain — 41.85
Bronze: U.S. — 42.10

Women’s 4x400m
Gold: U.S. — 3:18.92
Silver: Poland — 3:21.89
Bronze: Jamaica 3:22.37

Women’s Discus
Gold: Yaime Perez (CUB) — 69.17
Silver: Denia Caballero (CUB) — 68.44
Bronze: Sandra Perkovic (CRO) — 66.72
7. Valarie Allman (USA) — 61.82

Women’s High Jump
Gold: Mariya Lasitskene (ANA) — 2.04
Silver: Yaroslava Mahuchikh (UKR) — 2.04
Bronze: Vashti Cunningham (USA) — 2.00

Women’s Javelin
Gold: Kelsey-Lee Barber (AUS) — 66.56
Silver: Liu Shiying (CHN) — 65.88
Bronze: Lyu Huihui (CHN) — 65.49
5. Kara Winger (USA) — 63.23

Women’s Long Jump
Gold: Malaika Mihambo (GER) — 7.30
Silver: Maryna Bekh-Romanchuk (UKR) — 6.92
Bronze: Ese Brume (NGR) — 6.91
4. Tori Bowie (USA) — 6.81
9. Sha’keela Saunders (USA) — 6.54

Women’s Pole Vault
Gold: Anzhelika Sidorova (ANA) — 4.95
Silver: Sandi Morris (USA) — 4.90
Bronze: Katerina Stefanidi (GRE) — 4.85
7. Katie Nageotte (USA) — 4.70
7. Jenn Suhr (USA) — 4.70

Women’s 20km Race Walk
Gold: Liu Hong (CHN) — 1:32:53
Silver: Qieyang Shenjie (CHN) — 1:33:10
Bronze: Yang Liujing (CHN) — 1:33:17

Women’s 50km Race Walk
Gold: Liang Rui (CHN) — 4:23:26
Silver: Li Maocuo (CHN) — 4:26:40
Bronze: Olena Sobchuk (UKR) — 4:33:38
17. Katie Burnett (USA) — 5:23:05

Women’s Hammer Throw
Gold: DeAnna Price (USA) — 77.54
Silver: Joanna Fiodorow (POL) — 76.35
Bronze: Wang Zheng (CHN) — 74.76
12. Gwen Berry (USA) — NM

Women’s Shot Put
Gold: Gong Lijiao (CHN) — 19.55
Silver: Danniel Thomas-Dodd (JAM) — 19.47
Bronze: Christina Schwanitz (GER) — 19.17
4. Maggie Ewen (USA) — 18.93
7. Chase Ealey (USA) — 18.82
9. Michelle Carter (USA) — 18.41

Women’s Triple Jump
Gold: Yulimar Rojas (VEN) — 15.37
Silver: Shanieka Ricketts (JAM) — 14.92
Bronze: Caterine Ibarguen (COL) — 14.73
7. Keturah Orji (USA) — 14.46
9. Tori Franklin (USA) — 14.08

Heptathlon
Gold: Katarina Johnson-Thompson (GBR) — 6,981
Silver: Nafi Thiam (BEL) — 6,677
Bronze: Verena Preiner (AUT) — 6,560
4. Erica Bougard (USA) — 6,470
5. Kendell Williams (USA) — 6,415

Mixed 4x400m
Gold: USA — 3:09.34 WR
Silver: Jamaica — 3:11.78
Bronze: Bahrain — 3:11.82

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Olympic wrestlers tie for gold medal, 8 years after the competition

Bilyal Makhov
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A pair of doping cases led to the first Olympic gold-medal tie in wrestling history, eight years after the matches took place.

Russian Bilyal Makhov was upgraded to 2012 Olympic freestyle super heavyweight gold, joining Iranian Komeil Ghasemi, who was upgraded last year, according to the IOC’s website.

In February, Russian media reported that Makhov recently tested positive for growth hormone, which would have no bearing on 2012 results.

The move came after the finalists in 2012 — Uzbek Artur Taymazov and Georgian Davit Modzmanashvil — were stripped of their gold and silver medals last year in retests of doping samples from the London Games.

Makhov and Ghasemi each originally earned bronze medals. In wrestling, bronze medals are awarded to each match winner in repechage finals.

Ghasemi, whose only loss in London came to gold medalist Taymazov, was originally upgraded to gold by United World Wrestling in 2019. Makhov, whose loss came to Modzmanashvil, was originally upgraded to silver before the later upgrade to a second gold.

American Tervel Dlagnev and Kazakh Daulet Shabanbay, who lost the bronze-medal matches to Ghasemi and Makhov, were upgraded to bronze-medal positions last year, according to United World Wrestling.

Taymazov became the second athlete to be stripped of gold medals from multiple Olympics for doping, losing his London 2012 title two years after giving up his Beijing 2008 crown. Both were because of retests coming back positive for banned steroids.

Wrestling has been contested at every modern Olympics save 1900.

In 1912, Sweden’s Anders Ahlgren and Finland’s Ivar Bohling wrestled for nine hours in a final without deciding a winner, according to Olympedia.org. The match was declared a “double loss” and both awarded silver medals. There was no gold medalist.

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MORE: World wrestling championships rescheduled for 2020

Deajah Stevens, Olympic sprinter, suspended through Tokyo Games

Deajah Stevens
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Deajah Stevens, a U.S. Olympic 200m sprinter, was suspended through Aug. 15, 2021, for missing drug tests, ruling her out of the Tokyo Games unless she successfully appeals.

Stevens, who placed seventh in Rio, missed three drug tests in 2019, grounds for a suspension between one and two years.

The exact length depends on an athlete’s degree of fault and, with the timing in this case, determined whether she would be banned through the Olympics.

Full details of her case are here.

The 18-month ban was backdated to Feb. 17, the date that Stevens requested her case be expedited. Her last of three missed tests was Nov. 25.

Stevens’ lawyer requested the suspension be backdated to the third missed test, which would have kept her eligible for the Olympics, or the date of Stevens’ request for an expedited hearing on Feb. 17, which could have kept her Olympic eligible if the ban was closer to one year.

For Stevens’ second missed test, she did not hear door knocks from a back bedroom. The drug tester called her five times but never received an answer. Stevens said her phone was out of battery power.

For her last missed test, the drug tester again tried to call Stevens. But Stevens changed her phone number six weeks earlier, after somebody was harassing her and threatening her fiance’s life. She had not yet notified drug-testing authorities that she changed her number.

“Despite our sympathy for the athlete, we have not been satisfied on a balance of probability that her behavior was not negligent and did not cause or contribute to her failure to be available for testing,” a disciplinary tribunal found. “She already had missed two doping tests in the last six months. She should have been on red alert and conscious that she could not miss the next one.”

Stevens’ initial provisional suspension was announced May 1 ahead of a June 25 disciplinary tribunal hearing.

Stevens, 25, was disqualified from the 2019 U.S. Outdoor Championships 200m semifinals in her only outdoor meet of the year, according to World Athletics.

She ranked No. 3 in the U.S. in the 200m in 2017 (and placed fifth at the world championships), No. 31 in 2018 and No. 59 in 2019.

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