2005 World Championships in Athletics

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Helsinki 2005.svg
Host city Helsinki, Finland
Nations participating 196
Athletes participating 1,891
Events 47
Dates 6–14 August 2005
Main venue Helsinki Olympic Stadium
2003 Paris 2007 Osaka  >
Helsinki Olympic Stadium at the opening day of the 2005 World Championships in Athletics.

The 10th World Championships in Athletics, under the auspices of the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF), were held in the Olympic Stadium, Helsinki, Finland (6 August 2005 – 14 August 2005), the site of the first IAAF World Championships in 1983. One theme of the 2005 championships was paralympic sports, some of which were included as exhibition events. Much of the event was played in extremely heavy rainfall.

Background[edit]

Bidding[edit]

The original winning bid for the competition was for London but the cost to build the required stadium at Picketts Lock and host the event was deemed too expensive by the government. UK Athletics suggested to move the host city to Sheffield (using Don Valley Stadium), but the IAAF stated that having London as the host city was central to their winning the bid. The championships bidding process was reopened as a result. The United Kingdom's withdrawal as host was the first case for a major sporting event in a developed country since Denver's withdrawal as host of the 1976 Winter Olympics.[1]

Helsinki was considered by many to be the outsider in the race to host the games with rival bids being presented by Berlin in Germany; Brussels in Belgium, Budapest in Hungary, Moscow in Russia and Rome in Italy.

Opening ceremony[edit]

Apocalyptica and Nightwish performed at the opening ceremony of the event over a heavy rainfall. Geir Rönning, Finland's Eurovision Song Contest 2005 entrant, sang "Victory" the official song of the 2005 IAAF World Championships.

Events[edit]

With the addition of the women's 3000 metres steeplechase to the schedule, this year's program of events was closer to parity for women and men. With the exception of the 50 km walk the women competed in practically the same events as the men. Two differences remaining from before, though, were the short hurdles race (100 metres for women vs. 110 metres for men), and the multi-event competition (heptathlon for women vs. decathlon for men).

Since the first World Championships in Helsinki 1983, seven new events have been added for women:

Drug testing[edit]

The IAAF conducted their largest ever anti-doping program at an athletics event for the championships, with 705 athletes subjected to a total 884 of tests.[2] There were two athletes who failed drugs tests: Indian discus thrower Neelam Jaswant Singh tested positive for the stimulant pemoline, and Vladyslav Piskunov, a Ukrainian hammer thrower, tested positive for the steroid drostanolone.[3] Singh received a two-year ineligibility ban,[4] while Piskunov received a life ban from athletics as this was his second offence.[5]

In March 2013, the IAAF announced that re-testing of samples taken during these championships revealed that five medal winners had proved positive for banned substances. The athletes involved were Belarusian Nadzeya Ostapchuk (shot put gold), Belarusian Ivan Tsikhan (hammer throw gold), Russian Olga Kuzenkova (hammer throw gold), Russian Tatyana Kotova (long jump silver) and Belarus's Vadim Devyatovskiy (men's hammer silver).[6]

Men's results[edit]

Track[edit]

2001 | 2003 | 2005 | 2007 | 2009

Event Gold Silver Bronze
100 m
details
Justin Gatlin
 United States
9.88
SB
Michael Frater
 Jamaica
10.05 Kim Collins
 Saint Kitts and Nevis
10.05
200 m
details
Justin Gatlin
 United States
20.04 Wallace Spearmon
 United States
20.20 John Capel
 United States
20.31
SB
Justin Gatlin wins the 200 metres, becoming the second athlete to win a sprint double in a single World Championships (Maurice Greene was the first, in 1999). Tyson Gay finishes fourth (20.34) to complete an American 1-2-3-4, the first time any nation has achieved this in a world championship athletics event. Usain Bolt of Jamaica pulls a muscle at about 150 m into the race and finishes last.
400 m
details
Jeremy Wariner
 United States
43.93
WL
Andrew Rock
 United States
44.35
PB
Tyler Christopher
 Canada
44.44
NR
Olympic champion Wariner wins easily, with his first time under 44 seconds.
800 m
details
Rashid Ramzi
 Bahrain
1:44.24
PB
Yuriy Borzakovskiy
 Russia
1:44.51 William Yiampoy
 Kenya
1:44.55
Yuriy Borzakovskiy starts his trademark sprint finish at 200m to go, but was boxed in behind Mehdi Baala of France which allowed Rashid Ramzi to win his second gold in the championships.
1500 m
details
Rashid Ramzi
 Bahrain
3:37.88 Adil Kaouch
 Morocco
3:38.00
SB
Rui Silva
 Portugal
3:38.02
This was the first 800–1500 m double in open global championship since New Zealand's Peter Snell achieved it at the Tokyo Olympics in 1964. Ramzi, near the front at the bell, kicked with 300 metres to go and made another decisive move with 200 to go.
5000 m
details
Benjamin Limo
 Kenya
13:32.55 Sileshi Sihine
 Ethiopia
13:32.81 Craig Mottram
 Australia
13:32.96
A slow pace race, ending in a sprint for the line in the last lap. Defending champion Eliud Kipchoge of Kenya just misses out of the bronze. (13:33.04)
10,000 m
details
Kenenisa Bekele
 Ethiopia
27:08.33 Sileshi Sihine
 Ethiopia
27:08.87 Moses Mosop
 Kenya
27:08.96
PB
The pace was slow for the first sixteen laps until Bekele surged to the front with a 62-second seventeenth lap, whittling the pack down to nine men. The pace would dawdle again, the ninth kilometre was the slowest since the first in 2:48, though the last one was run in a furious 2:29. The pack of nine was still together at the bell, although somewhat strung out. Bekele ran the last lap in 54 seconds, holding off the challenge of Mosop thanks to help from Sihine and Dinkessa, who boxed him on the penultimate straight. Bekele would then hold off a charge from Sihine, while Dinkessa faded to seventh due to his exertions.
Marathon
details
Jaouad Gharib
 Morocco
2:10:10 Christopher Isengwe
 Tanzania
2:10:21
PB
Tsuyoshi Ogata
 Japan
2:11:16
SB
Gharib attacked just before 30 km mark, getting Italian Olympic champion Stefano Baldini with him. Baldini had cramps few kilometres later and he retired after 35 kilometres.
110 m hurdles
details
Ladji Doucouré
 France
13.07 Liu Xiang
 China
13.08 Allen Johnson
 United States
13.10
In a very tight race, Frenchman Ladji Doucouré wins the 110 m hurdles, battling with Allen Johnson in the middle lanes and just crossing the line ahead of the fast finishing Liu Xiang.
400 m hurdles
details
Bershawn Jackson
 United States
47.30
PB
James Carter
 United States
47.43
PB
Dai Tamesue
 Japan
48.10
SB
In driving rain, Dai Tamesue starts fast to take the early lead before being overtaken on the final bend. Bershawn Jackson shows better form in the final straight to stretch away from James Carter. Tamesue dives over the line for a bronze to edge out Kerron Clement of the USA who jogs over the line.
3000 m s'chase
details
Saif Saaeed Shaheen
 Qatar
8:13.31 Ezekiel Kemboi
 Kenya
8:14.95 Brimin Kipruto
 Kenya
8:15.30
A comfortable race for Said Saaeed Shaheen as Ezekiel Kemboi fails to mount a serious challenge. Brimin Kipruto finishes fast to edge Brahim Boulami into fourth place by two hundredths of a second.
20 km walk
details
Jefferson Pérez
 Ecuador
1:18:35
SB
Paquillo Fernández
 Spain
1:19:36 Juan Manuel Molina
 Spain
1:19:44
PB
50 km walk
details
Sergey Kirdyapkin
 Russia
3:38:08
PB
Aleksey Voyevodin
 Russia
3:41:25 Alex Schwazer
 Italy
3:41:54
NR
Sergey Kirdyapkin, the former junior world champion led from early on and secures the global title in a personal best time. At around the 20 km mark he was caught by Aleksey Voyevodin, but by 40 km Kirdyapkin had shaken off his fellow Russian, who went on to earn silver in 3:41.25. Italian Alex Schwazer powers through late on to claim the bronze in a national record 3:41.54. There were fourteen disqualifications, and seven athletes did not finish.
4×100 m
details
 France
Ladji Doucouré
Ronald Pognon
Eddy De Lépine
Lueyi Dovy
38.08
WL
 Trinidad and Tobago
Kevon Pierre
Marc Burns
Jacey Harper
Darrel Brown
38.10
NR
 Great Britain
Jason Gardener
Marlon Devonish
Christian Malcolm
Mark Lewis-Francis
38.27
SB
The Great Britain just beat Jamaica (38.28, SB) and Australia (38.32, SB) to bronze medal position. The United States' team does not participate, having bungled their first relay stick handoff in their qualification heat the previous day.
4×400 m
details
 United States
Andrew Rock
Derrick Brew
Darold Williamson
Jeremy Wariner
2:56.91
WL
 Bahamas
Nathaniel McKinney
Avard Moncur
Andrae Williams
Chris Brown
2:57.32
NR
 Jamaica
Sanjay Ayre
Brandon Simpson
Lansford Spence
Davian Clarke
2:58.07
SB

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)

Field[edit]

2001 | 2003 | 2005 | 2007 | 2009

Event Gold Silver Bronze
High jump
details
Yuriy Krymarenko
 Ukraine
2.32 Víctor Moya
 Cuba
2.29
Yaroslav Rybakov
 Russia
Surprise winner. Eight athletes had cleared 2.29 m but on 2.32 m, 23 straight attempts were failed, until Krymarenko cleared with his last attempt.
Pole vault
details
Rens Blom
 Netherlands
5.80
SB
Brad Walker
 United States
5.75 Pavel Gerasimov
 Russia
5.65
SB
In rain and heavy wind, Rens Blom wins the first Dutch gold medal at a World Championship.
Long jump
details
Dwight Phillips
 United States
8.60
WL
Ignisious Gaisah
 Ghana
8.34
NR
Tommi Evilä
 Finland
8.25
Dwight Phillips takes the gold comfortably with his first jump, but the contest for the other medals is fierce. Tommi Evilä wins Finland's only medal of the championships, just beating Salim Sdiri of France and Joan Lino Martínez of Spain to third place.
Triple jump
details
Walter Davis
 United States
17.57
SB
Yoandri Betanzos
 Cuba
17.42
SB
Marian Oprea
 Romania
17.40
Leevan Sands, of the Bahamas, in bronze medal position for a long time, is pipped to fourth by Marian Oprea's last jump.
Shot put
details
Adam Nelson
 United States
21.73
SB
Rutger Smith
 Netherlands
21.29 Ralf Bartels
 Germany
20.99
After two Olympic and two World Championship silver medals, Adam Nelson finally takes his first gold at the international level.
Discus throw
details
Virgilijus Alekna
 Lithuania
70.17
CR
Gerd Kanter
 Estonia
68.57 Michael Möllenbeck
 Germany
65.95
Defending champion Virgilijus Alekna takes home the gold with the competition's only longer-than-70 m throw. Fellow Balt Gerd Kanter is the runner-up.
Javelin throw
details
Andrus Värnik
 Estonia
87.17 Andreas Thorkildsen
 Norway
86.18 Sergey Makarov
 Russia
83.54
Surprise winner Andrus Värnik takes Estonia's first gold medal at the World Championships, beating the reigning Olympic champion Andreas Thorkildsen by 99 cm. Finland's young star Tero Pitkämäki throws below his usual level in the heavy rain, and finishes fourth (81.27 m).
Hammer throw
details
Szymon Ziółkowski
 Poland
79.35
SB
Markus Esser
 Germany
79.16 Olli-Pekka Karjalainen
 Finland
78.77
Tsikhan and Devyatovskyi (1st and 2nd) have been disqualified (doping).
Decathlon
details
Bryan Clay
 United States
8732
WL
Roman Šebrle
 Czech Republic
8521 Attila Zsivóczky
 Hungary
8385
Aleksandr Pogorelov just loses the bronze after the 1500 m.

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)

Women's results[edit]

Track[edit]

2001 |2003 |2005 |2007 |2009 |

Event Gold Silver Bronze
100 m
details
Lauryn Williams
 United States
10.93 Veronica Campbell
 Jamaica
10.95
SB
Christine Arron
 France
10.98
Lauryn Williams obtains a surprise victory beating the favourite Christine Arron that finished only third behind also Veronica Campbell.
200 m
details
Allyson Felix
 United States
22.16 Rachelle Boone-Smith
 United States
22.31 Christine Arron
 France
22.31
SB
Veronica Campbell ran a terrible bend (she runs out of her lane) and finished fourth.
400 m
details
Tonique Williams-Darling
 Bahamas
49.55
SB
Sanya Richards
 United States
49.74 Ana Guevara
 Mexico
49.81
In a high quality final (despite heavy rainfall), Tonique Williams-Darling overtakes Sanya Richards just before the finish.
800 m
details
Zulia Calatayud
 Cuba
1:58.82 Hasna Benhassi
 Morocco
1:59.42 Tatyana Andrianova
 Russia
1:59.60
Former world champion Maria de Lurdes Mutola comes fourth.
1500 m
details
Tatyana Tomashova
 Russia
4:00.35
SB
Olga Yegorova
 Russia
4:01.46 Bouchra Ghezielle
 France
4:02.45
Yuliya Chizhenko finished second in 4:00.93, but she was disqualified for obstructing Maryam Yusuf Jamal of Bahrain, therefore Olga Yegorova gets the silver and Bouchra Ghezielle of France gets the bronze.
5000 m
details
Tirunesh Dibaba
 Ethiopia
14:38.59
CR
Meseret Defar
 Ethiopia
14:39.54 Ejegayehu Dibaba
 Ethiopia
14:42.47
Tirunesh Dibaba becomes the first woman to win the 5000 m and 10000 m at the same championships. Also, as in the 10000 m race, the winner's elder sister Ejegayehu Dibaba takes the bronze, stepping onto an entirely Ethiopian podium. Ethiopia claim the first four places, the second time that a country has ever achieved this (after the USA Men's 200m above).
10,000 m
details
Tirunesh Dibaba
 Ethiopia
30:24.02 Berhane Adere
 Ethiopia
30:25.41
SB
Ejegayehu Dibaba
 Ethiopia
30:26.00
Fascinating race with Paula Radcliffe, using the race as preparation for the marathon, setting most of the pace before her lack of competitive 10k races this season sees her drop back with three laps to go. The three medal winners shows amazing acceleration with one lap to go, Berhane Adere kicking first but quickly covered by Tirunesh Dibaba with elder sister Ejegayehu Dibaba unable to match their pace. Tirunesh kicks again and goes past Adere with 250 metres to go to claim the gold. Reigning Olympic champion Xing Huina cannot cope with the acceleration and finishes fourth.
Marathon
details
Paula Radcliffe
 Great Britain
2:20:57
CR
Catherine Ndereba
 Kenya
2:22:01
SB
Constantina Tomescu
 Romania
2:23:19
Paula Radcliffe sets the pace of the race, leading all the way from start to finish. Constantina Tomescu is able to keep up with Radcliffe the longest, but begins to fall behind after the 25 km mark and at the end finds herself overtaken by the defending champion Catherine Ndereba. Derartu Tulu finishes fourth.
100 m hurdles
details
Michelle Perry
 United States
12.66 Delloreen Ennis-London
 Jamaica
12.76 Brigitte Foster-Hylton
 Jamaica
12.76
A dramatic race, as Olympic champion Joanna Hayes leads but loses her balance after the second last hurdle, runs into the last hurdle, and comes last.
400 m hurdles
details
Yuliya Pechonkina
 Russia
52.90
WL
Lashinda Demus
 United States
53.27
PB
Sandra Glover
 United States
53.32
PB
Yuliya Pechonkina wins the gold. The USA appeals after Pechonkina appears to have not jumped over the first hurdle correctly, but the appeal fails.
3000 m s'chase
details
Dorcus Inzikuru
 Uganda
9:18.24
CR
Yekaterina Volkova
 Russia
9:20.49
PB
Jeruto Kiptum
 Kenya
9:26.95
NR
Dorcus Inzikuru wins Uganda's first ever gold medal in the World Championships
20 km walk
details
Olimpiada Ivanova
 Russia
1:25:41
WL
Ryta Turava
 Belarus
1:27:05
NR
Susana Feitor
 Portugal
1:28:44
SB
Who cares...
4×100 m relay
details
 United States
Angela Daigle
Muna Lee
Me'Lisa Barber
Lauryn Williams
41.78
WL
 Jamaica
Daniele Browning
Sherone Simpson
Aleen Bailey
Veronica Campbell
41.99
SB
 Belarus
Yulia Nestsiarenka
Natalya Sologub
Alena Nevmerzhitskaya
Oksana Dragun
42.56
NR
4×400 m relay
details
 Russia
Yuliya Pechonkina
Olesya Krasnomovets
Natalya Antyukh
Svetlana Pospelova
3:20.95  Jamaica
Shericka Williams
Novlene Williams
Ronetta Smith
Lorraine Fenton
3:23.29
SB
 Great Britain
Lee McConnell
Donna Fraser
Nicola Sanders
Christine Ohuruogu
3:24.44
SB

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)

Field[edit]

2001 |2003 |2005 |2007 |2009 |

Event Gold Silver Bronze
High jump
details
Kajsa Bergqvist
 Sweden
2.02
WL
Chaunte Howard
 United States
2.00
PB
Emma Green
 Sweden
1.96
PB
The weather conditions during final were not the best, and may well have hampered performances. Kajsa Bergqvist showed what willpower and dedication can achieve, as she claimed her first world championship gold medal after clearing 2.02m with only one foul in her entire series of jumps despite being having only recovered from injury within the past few months. Newcomer Chaunte Howard was the only real threat to Kajsa, and a big surprise, seemingly to herself as much as to the spectators. Her respectable jump technique and result make her someone to keep an eye on in the future. Swede Emma Green continued her quick rise to the elite level, taking the bronze in her first ever major championships.
Pole vault
details
Yelena Isinbayeva
 Russia
5.01
WR
Monika Pyrek
 Poland
4.60 Pavla Hamáčková
 Czech Republic
4.50
Already having secured her victory by doing the competition's only 4.70 m jump, Yelena Isinbayeva breaks her own world record from three weeks ago by 1 centimetre.
Long jump
details
Tianna Madison
 United States
6.89
PB
Tatyana Kotova
 Russia
6.79 Eunice Barber
 France
6.76
An unexpected win for Tianna Madison, as Tatyana Kotova finishes second for the third World Outdoor Championships in a row.
Triple jump
details
Trecia Smith
 Jamaica
15.11
WL
Yargelis Savigne
 Cuba
14.82
PB
Anna Pyatykh
 Russia
14.78
Trecia Smith makes the three longest jumps in the final to take the gold. Yargelis Savigne takes silver in her first international competition with Anna Pyatykh third. Pre-event favourite Tatyana Lebedeva from Russia, who would go on to be the sole winner of the 2005 Golden League jackpot, did not take part because of injury.
Shot put
details
Olga Ryabinkina
 Russia
19.64 Valerie Vili
 New Zealand
19.62 Nadine Kleinert
 Germany
19.07
20 year old Valerie Vili earns a surprise bronze, as Nadzeya Ostapchuk wins her first Outdoor World Championships Gold. In March 2013 the IAAF reported that Ostapchuk's drug test sample from this event had been retested and found to be positive.[6] Her result was subsequently annulled.[7]
Discus throw
details
Franka Dietzsch
 Germany
66.56
SB
Natalya Sadova
 Russia
64.33 Věra Pospíšilová-Cechlová
 Czech Republic
63.19
Dominating the competition in her second podium performance over the course of eight World Championships, Franka Dietzsch gets the gold medal, as she did in Sevilla six years ago.
Hammer throw
details
Yipsi Moreno
 Cuba
73.08 Tatyana Lysenko
 Russia
72.46 Manuela Montebrun
 France
71.41
The original winner, Olga Kuzenkova of Russia was stripped of the gold medal after failing drugs tests revision in 2013. The rest of the competitors were elevated by one position accordingly.
Javelin throw
details
Osleidys Menéndez
 Cuba
71.70
WR
Christina Obergföll
 Germany
70.03
AR
Steffi Nerius
 Germany
65.96
A high-quality contest where Olympic champion Osleidys Menéndez sets a new world record whereas Christina Obergföll sets a new European record.
Heptathlon
details
Carolina Klüft
 Sweden
6887
SB
Eunice Barber
 France
6824 Margaret Simpson
 Ghana
6375
(13.19 - 1.82 - 15.02 - 23.70 - 6.87 - 47.20 - 2:08.89) (12.94 - 1.91 - 13.20 - 24.01 - 6.75 - 48.24 - 2:11.94) (13.55 - 1.79 - 13.33 - 24.94 - 6.09 - 56.36 - 2:17.02)
A close heptathlon saw Eunice Barber take the early lead after winning the 100 mH and HJ. A foot injury hampered Carolina Klüft who jumped 12 cm below her season best in the HJ, however, she struck back in the SP with a PB. After the first day, Barber had only a 2-point lead over Klüft. Day two started with the LJ, where Klüft was expected to jump poorly due to her injury. If she had problems she hid them well, winning with an SB. In the JT Margaret Simpson set a new PB with an impressive 56.36 m, this would propel her to Ghana's first ever world championship medal. Before the final event, Klüft's lead was 18 points and Barber needed to beat her by 1.5 sec in the 800 m to win the gold medal. Barber stuck to Kelly Sotherton, the eventual winner of the race, until the last 200 m but Klüft timed her race perfectly to beat Barber with another PB.

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)

Exhibition events[edit]

Paralympic exhibition events at the World Championships:

Event Gold Silver Bronze
T54 Wheelchair racing 100 m men David Weir
 United Kingdom
14.15 NR Kenny van Weeghel
 Netherlands
14.19 Leo-Pekka Tähti
 Finland
14.22
Paralympic champion Leo-Pekka Tähti got off to a good start, but a battle between Britain's David Weir and Dutchman Kenny van Weeghel pushed both of them forward in the latter stages. Weir eventually won out, breaking his own British record, which he set in the semifinal at the 2004 Paralympics, by 0.02 s.
T54 Wheelchair racing 200 m men David Weir
 United Kingdom
25.47 Kenny van Weeghel
 Netherlands
25.80 Supachai Koysub
 Thailand
26.03
Weir completes a widely anticipated double.
Wheelchair javelin men Jacques Martin
 Canada
24.97 Markku Niinimäki
 Finland
23.82 Gerasimos Vrionis
 Greece
16.75
T12 Visually impaired 200 m women Adria Santos
 Brazil
26.99 Purificacion Santamarta
 Spain
27.08 Paraskeví Kantza
 Greece
28.32 (PB)

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)

Medals table[edit]

Rank Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1.  United States 14 8 3 25
2.  Russia 7 8 4 19
3.  Ethiopia 3 4 2 9
4.  Cuba 3 3 0 6
5.  France 2 1 5 8
6.  Sweden 2 0 1 3
7.  Bahrain 2 0 0 2
8.  Jamaica 1 5 2 8
9.  Kenya 1 2 4 7
10.  Germany 1 2 3 6
11.  Morocco 1 2 0 3
12.  Belarus 0 1 1 2
13.  Bahamas 1 1 0 2
13.  Estonia 1 1 0 2
13.  Netherlands 1 1 0 2
13.  Poland 1 1 0 2
17.  Great Britain 1 0 2 3
18.  Ecuador 1 0 0 1
18.  Lithuania 1 0 0 1
18.  Qatar 1 0 0 1
18.  Uganda 1 0 0 1
18.  Ukraine 1 0 0 1
23.  Czech Republic 0 1 2 3
24.  Ghana 0 1 1 2
24.  Spain 0 1 1 2
26.  Norway 0 1 0 1
26.  China 0 1 0 1
26.  Tanzania 0 1 0 1
26.  Trinidad and Tobago 0 1 0 1
30.  Japan 0 0 2 2
30.  Portugal 0 0 2 2
30.  Romania 0 0 2 2
30.  Finland 0 0 2 2
34.  Australia 0 0 1 1
34.  Canada 0 0 1 1
34.  Hungary 0 0 1 1
34.  Italy 0 0 1 1
34.  Mexico 0 0 1 1
34.  New Zealand 0 0 1 1
34.  Saint Kitts and Nevis 0 0 1 1

Commemorative coin[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Picketts Lock bid scrapped. BBC Sport (2001-10-04). Retrieved on 2011-01-20.
  2. ^ November 2/05 10:28 am – WADA News, Lori-Ann Muenzer in Ontario, More 'Cross Results. Canadian Cyclist (2005-11-02). Retrieved on 2009-09-25. Archived 2009-09-27.
  3. ^ Two positive tests from world championships, says IAAF. Reuters (2005-08-29). Retrieved on 2009-09-25. Archived 2009-09-27.
  4. ^ Biography Singh Neelam Jaswant. IAAF. Retrieved on 2009-09-25. Archived 2009-09-27.
  5. ^ Biography Piskunov Vladyslav. IAAF. Retrieved on 2009-09-25.
  6. ^ a b "Doping: Five 2005 world medallists caught after IAAF retests". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2012-03-09. 
  7. ^ Revision of results following sanctions of Tsikhan and Ostapchuk

External links[edit]