List of 2002 Winter Olympics medal winners

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Catriona Le May Doan standing, holding a lit torch in her right hand, waiving to the crowd at the 2010 Winter Olympics opening ceremony.
Catriona Le May Doan of Canada won her final Olympic medal in Salt Lake City. Eight years later, she was one of the final torch-bearers when the Winter Olympics were held in Vancouver.[1]

The 2002 Winter Olympics, officially known by the International Olympic Committee as the XIX Olympic Winter Games,[2] was an international multi-sport event held in Salt Lake City, Utah, United States, from February 8 through February 24, 2002. A total of 2399 athletes from 77 National Olympic Committees (NOCs) participated at the Games in 78 events across 15 disciplines.[3]

2002 Winter Olympics

New events were contested in these Games; skeleton (introduced for the first time at the 1928 Winter Olympics and not contested since 1948)[4] was re-introduced with events for both men and women, while women's bobsleigh was added to the program. The 78 events in Salt Lake City were an increase from 68 in Nagano at the 1998 Winter Olympics.[5] Both men and women competed at these Games, with 886 female and 1513 male athletes competing.[3]

A total of 407 athletes won at least one medal at the Games.[6] Athletes from Norway topped the medal table with the most gold medals, winning 13 golds out of 25 total medals. Germany won the most medals overall with 36, of which 12 were gold. Host nation the United States won 34 medals, 10 of them gold. Athletes from 24 of the 77 participating NOCs won at least one medal; and competitors from 18 won at least one gold medal.[7] Athletes from Australia and China won their respective nations' first Winter Olympic gold medals, while the Croatian and Estonian delegations each won their first Winter Olympic medals of any color.[3] Of the 407 medalists, 55 athletes won more than one medal of any color at the Games. Of the multiple medalists, 31 won at least one gold medal, and 13 won multiple gold medals.[7]

Georg Hackl of Germany finished in second in the men's luge singles event, becoming the first athlete to win a medal at five consecutive Games in the same individual event.[3] The United States teams, in the four-man bobsleigh event, won the country's first bobsleigh medals in 46 years. The 2002 Games also saw the first Winter Olympics gold medalists of African origin: Vonetta Flowers of the United States in the women's bobsleigh event, and Canada's Jarome Iginla in men's ice hockey.[3] The Games were affected by doping problems; four medalists were stripped of their medals as a result of doping disqualifications. Additionally, a judging scandal in figure skating led to the declaration of joint Olympic champions in the pairs event. Ole Einar Bjørndalen was the Games' most decorated athlete, winning four gold medals; Janica Kostelić was the best-performing female athlete with three golds and a silver medal.[7] Finnish athlete Samppa Lajunen became the first person to win three Nordic combined gold medals at a single Olympics, while Simon Ammann of Switzerland, who had not won a FIS Ski Jumping World Cup event before the Games, was the surprise performer, winning the gold medal on both the normal and large hills.[3]

Contents
  1. Alpine skiing
  2. Biathlon
  3. Bobsleigh
  4. Cross-country skiing
  5. Curling
  1. Figure skating
  2. Freestyle skiing
  3. Ice hockey
  4. Luge
  5. Nordic combined
  1. Short track
  2. Skeleton
  3. Ski jumping
  4. Snowboarding
  5. Speed skating
Medal winner changes      Medal leaders      References


Alpine skiing[edit]

Anja Parson, close in on her face, as she smiles.  She is wearing a black ski hat.
Anja Pärson won the first two of her six career Winter Olympics medals in Salt Lake City.[8]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's downhill[9]
details
 Fritz Strobl
Austria (AUT)
 Lasse Kjus
Norway (NOR)
 Stephan Eberharter
Austria (AUT)
Men's combined[10]
details
 Kjetil André Aamodt
Norway (NOR)
 Bode Miller
United States (USA)
 Benjamin Raich
Austria (AUT)
Men's Super-G[11]
details
 Kjetil André Aamodt
Norway (NOR)
 Stephan Eberharter
Austria (AUT)
 Andreas Schifferer
Austria (AUT)
Men's giant slalom[12]
details
 Stephan Eberharter
Austria (AUT)
 Bode Miller
United States (USA)
 Lasse Kjus
Norway (NOR)
Men's slalom[13]
details
 Jean-Pierre Vidal
France (FRA)
 Sébastien Amiez
France (FRA)
 Benjamin Raich
Austria (AUT)[A]
Women's downhill[14]
details
 Carole Montillet
France (FRA)
 Isolde Kostner
Italy (ITA)
 Renate Götschl
Austria (AUT)
Women's combined[15]
details
 Janica Kostelić
Croatia (CRO)
 Renate Götschl
Austria (AUT)
 Martina Ertl
Germany (GER)
Women's Super-G[16]
details
 Daniela Ceccarelli
Italy (ITA)
 Janica Kostelić
Croatia (CRO)
 Karen Putzer
Italy (ITA)
Women's slalom[17]
details
 Janica Kostelić
Croatia (CRO)
 Laure Pequegnot
France (FRA)
 Anja Pärson
Sweden (SWE)
Women's giant slalom[18]
details
 Janica Kostelić
Croatia (CRO)
 Anja Pärson
Sweden (SWE)
 Sonja Nef
Switzerland (SUI)

Biathlon[edit]

A man wearing a biathlete's racing gear, smiling into camera
Ole Einar Bjørndalen, a biathlete in the Norwegian delegation, won four gold medals at the Games, the most of any athlete.[7]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's 20 km individual[19]
details
 Ole Einar Bjørndalen
Norway (NOR)
 Frank Luck
Germany (GER)
 Viktor Maigourov
Russia (RUS)
Men's 10 km sprint[20]
details
 Ole Einar Bjørndalen
Norway (NOR)
 Sven Fischer
Germany (GER)
 Wolfgang Perner
Austria (AUT)
Men's 12.5 km pursuit[21]
details
 Ole Einar Bjørndalen
Norway (NOR)
 Raphaël Poirée
France (FRA)
 Ricco Groß
Germany (GER)
Men's 4 × 7.5 km relay
details
 Norway (NOR)[22]
Halvard Hanevold
Frode Andresen
Egil Gjelland
Ole Einar Bjørndalen
 Germany (GER)[23]
Ricco Groß
Peter Sendel
Sven Fischer
Frank Luck
 France (FRA)[24]
Gilles Marguet
Vincent Defrasne
Julien Robert
Raphaël Poirée
Women's 15 km individual[25]
details
 Andrea Henkel
Germany (GER)
 Liv Grete Poirée
Norway (NOR)
 Magdalena Forsberg
Sweden (SWE)
Women's 7.5 km sprint[26]
details
 Kati Wilhelm
Germany (GER)
 Uschi Disl
Germany (GER)
 Magdalena Forsberg
Sweden (SWE)
Women's 10 km pursuit[27]
details
 Olga Pyleva
Russia (RUS)
 Kati Wilhelm
Germany (GER)
 Irina Nikulchina
Bulgaria (BUL)
Women's 4 × 7.5 km relay
details
 Germany (GER)[23]
Katrin Apel
Uschi Disl
Andrea Henkel
Kati Wilhelm
 Norway (NOR)[22]
Ann-Elen Skjelbreid
Linda Tjørhom
Gunn Margit Andreassen
Liv Grete Skjelbreid Poirée
 Russia (RUS)[28]
Olga Pyleva
Galina Koukleva
Svetlana Ishmouratova
Albina Akhatova

Bobsleigh[edit]

Two women, both smiling.  The one on the left is Jill Bakken, and the one on the right is Vonetta Flowers.  Bakken is wearing a winter hat, both are wearing U.S. team jackets.
Jill Bakken (left) and Vonetta Flowers (right) won the first-ever Olympic women's bobsleigh competition.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Two-man
details
 Germany (GER)[29]
Christoph Langen
Markus Zimmermann
 Switzerland (SUI)[30]
Christian Reich
Steve Anderhub
 Switzerland (SUI)[30]
Martin Annen
Beat Hefti
Four-man
details
 Germany (GER)[29]
André Lange
Enrico Kühn
Kevin Kuske
Carsten Embach
 United States (USA)[31]
Todd Hays
Randy Jones
Bill Schuffenhauer
Garrett Hines
 United States (USA)[31]
Brian Shimer
Mike Kohn
Doug Sharp
Dan Steele
Two-woman
details
 United States (USA)[31]
Jill Bakken
Vonetta Flowers
 Germany (GER)[29]
Sandra Prokoff
Ulrike Holzner
 Germany (GER)[29]
Susi Erdmann
Nicole Herschmann

Cross-country skiing[edit]

Yuliya Chepalova running in a track suit.
Yuliya Chepalova won one medal of each color at the 2002 Olympics.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's 2 × 10 kilometre pursuit[32]
details
 Frode Estil
Norway (NOR)[B]
 Thomas Alsgaard
Norway (NOR)[B]
None awarded  Per Elofsson
Sweden (SWE)[B]
Men's 15 kilometre classical[33]
details
 Andrus Veerpalu
Estonia (EST)
 Frode Estil
Norway (NOR)
 Jaak Mae
Estonia (EST)
Men's 30 kilometre freestyle mass start[34]
details
 Christian Hoffmann
Austria (AUT)[C]
 Mikhail Botvinov
Austria (AUT)[C]
 Kristen Skjeldal
Norway (NOR)[C]
Men's 50 kilometre classical[35]
details
 Mikhail Ivanov
Russia (RUS)[D]
 Andrus Veerpalu
Estonia (EST)[D]
 Odd-Bjørn Hjelmeset
Norway (NOR)[D]
Men's 4 × 10 kilometre relay
details
 Norway (NOR)[36]
Anders Aukland
Frode Estil
Kristen Skjeldal
Thomas Alsgaard
 Italy (ITA)[37]
Fabio Maj
Giorgio Di Centa
Pietro Piller Cottrer
Cristian Zorzi
 Germany (GER)[38]
Jens Filbrich
Andreas Schlütter
Tobias Angerer
René Sommerfeldt
Men's sprint[39]
details
 Tor Arne Hetland
Norway (NOR)
 Peter Schlickenrieder
Germany (GER)
 Cristian Zorzi
Italy (ITA)
Women's 2 × 5 kilometre pursuit[40]
details
 Beckie Scott
Canada (CAN)[E]
 Kateřina Neumannová
Czech Republic (CZE)[E]
 Viola Bauer
Germany (GER)[E]
Women's 10 kilometre classical[41]
details
 Bente Skari
Norway (NOR)
 Yuliya Chepalova
Russia (RUS)
 Stefania Belmondo
Italy (ITA)
Women's 15 kilometre freestyle mass start[42]
details
 Stefania Belmondo
Italy (ITA)
 Kateřina Neumannová
Czech Republic (CZE)[F]
 Yuliya Chepalova
Russia (RUS)[F]
Women's 30 kilometre classical[43]
details
 Gabriella Paruzzi
Italy (ITA)[G]
 Stefania Belmondo
Italy (ITA)[G]
 Bente Skari
Norway (NOR)[G]
Women's 4 × 5 kilometre relay
details
 Germany (GER)[38]
Manuela Henkel
Viola Bauer
Claudia Kunzel
Evi Sachenbacher
 Norway (NOR)[36]
Marit Bjørgen
Bente Skari
Hilde Gjermundshaug Pedersen
Anita Moen
 Switzerland (SUI)[44]
Andrea Huber
Laurence Rochat
Brigitte Albrecht-Loretan
Natascia Leonardi Cortesi
Women's sprint[45]
details
 Yuliya Chepalova
Russia (RUS)
 Evi Sachenbacher
Germany (GER)
 Anita Moen
Norway (NOR)

Curling[edit]

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's
details
 Norway (NOR)[46]
Pål Trulsen
Lars Vågberg
Flemming Davanger
Bent Ånund Ramsfjell
Torger Nergård
 Canada (CAN)[47]
Kevin Martin
Don Walchuk
Carter Rycroft
Don Bartlett
Ken Tralnberg
 Switzerland (SUI)[48]
Andreas Schwaller
Christof Schwaller
Markus Eggler
Damian Grichting
Marco Ramstein
Women's
details
 Great Britain (GBR)[49]
Rhona Martin
Deborah Knox
Fiona MacDonald
Janice Rankin
Margaret Morton
 Switzerland (SUI)[48]
Luzia Ebnöther
Mirjam Ott
Tanya Frei
Laurence Bidaud
Nadia Röthlisberger
 Canada (CAN)[47]
Kelley Law
Julie Skinner
Georgina Wheatcroft
Diane Nelson
Cheryl Noble

Figure skating[edit]

Irina Slutskaya performing a figure skating routine in 2005.
Irina Slutskaya, ladies' silver medalist in Salt Lake, also won the bronze four years later in the Torino Olympics.[50]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's singles[51]
details
 Alexei Yagudin
Russia (RUS)
 Evgeni Plushenko
Russia (RUS)
 Timothy Goebel
United States (USA)
Women's singles[52]
details
 Sarah Hughes
United States (USA)
 Irina Slutskaya
Russia (RUS)
 Michelle Kwan
United States (USA)
Pairs
details
 Russia (RUS)[53]
Elena Berezhnaya
Anton Sikharulidze

 Canada (CAN)[54]
Jamie Salé
David Pelletier[H]
None awarded  China (CHN)[55]
Shen Xue
Zhao Hongbo
Ice dancing
details
 France (FRA)[56]
Marina Anissina
Gwendal Peizerat
 Russia (RUS)[53]
Irina Lobacheva
Ilia Averbukh
 Italy (ITA)[57]
Barbara Fusar-Poli
Maurizio Margaglio

Freestyle skiing[edit]

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's moguls[58]
details
 Janne Lahtela
Finland (FIN)
 Travis Mayer
United States (USA)
 Richard Gay
France (FRA)
Men's aerials[59]
details
 Aleš Valenta
Czech Republic (CZE)
 Joe Pack
United States (USA)
 Aleksei Grishin
Belarus (BLR)
Women's moguls[60]
details
 Kari Traa
Norway (NOR)
 Shannon Bahrke
United States (USA)
 Tae Satoya
Japan (JPN)
Women's aerials[61]
details
 Alisa Camplin
Australia (AUS)
 Veronica Brenner
Canada (CAN)
 Deidra Dionne
Canada (CAN)

Ice hockey[edit]

Mario Lemieux, wearing number 66, playing a game with the Pittsburgh Penguins
The gold medal-winning Canadian ice hockey team was captained by Mario Lemieux (pictured playing for the Pittsburgh Penguins in 2005), who played in five games during the tournament.[62]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's team
details
 Canada (CAN)[63]
Ed Belfour
Rob Blake
Eric Brewer
Martin Brodeur
Theoren Fleury
Adam Foote
Simon Gagné
Jarome Iginla
Curtis Joseph
Ed Jovanovski
Paul Kariya
Mario Lemieux
Eric Lindros
Al MacInnis
Scott Niedermayer
Joe Nieuwendyk
Owen Nolan
Michael Peca
Chris Pronger
Joe Sakic
Brendan Shanahan
Ryan Smyth
Steve Yzerman
 United States (USA)[64]
Tony Amonte
Tom Barrasso
Chris Chelios
Adam Deadmarsh
Chris Drury
Mike Dunham
Bill Guerin
Phil Housley
Brett Hull
John LeClair
Brian Leetch
Aaron Miller
Mike Modano
Tom Poti
Brian Rafalski
Mike Richter
Jeremy Roenick
Brian Rolston
Gary Suter
Keith Tkachuk
Doug Weight
Mike York
Scott Young
 Russia (RUS)[65]
Maxim Afinogenov
Ilya Bryzgalov
Pavel Bure
Valeri Bure
Pavel Datsyuk
Sergei Fedorov
Sergei Gonchar
Darius Kasparaitis
Nikolai Khabibulin
Ilya Kovalchuk
Alexei Kovalev
Igor Kravchuk
Oleg Kvasha
Igor Larionov
Vladimir Malakhov
Daniil Markov
Boris Mironov
Andrei Nikolishin
Yegor Podomatsky
Sergei Samsonov
Oleg Tverdovsky
Alexei Yashin
Alexei Zhamnov
Women's team
details
 Canada (CAN)[63]
Dana Antal
Kelly Bechard
Jennifer Botterill
Thérèse Brisson
Cassie Campbell
Isabelle Chartrand
Lori Dupuis
Danielle Goyette
Geraldine Heaney
Jayna Hefford
Becky Kellar
Caroline Ouellette
Cherie Piper
Cheryl Pounder
Tammy Lee Shewchuk
Sami Jo Small
Colleen Sostorics
Kim St-Pierre
Vicky Sunohara
Hayley Wickenheiser
 United States (USA)[64]
Chris Bailey
Laurie Baker
Karyn Bye
Julie Chu
Natalie Darwitz
Sara Decosta
Tricia Dunn-Luoma
Cammi Granato
Courtney Kennedy
Andrea Kilbourne
Katie King
Shelley Looney
Sue Merz
Allison Mleczko
Tara Mounsey
Jenny Potter
Angela Ruggiero
Sarah Tueting
Lyndsay Wall
Krissy Wendell
 Sweden (SWE)[66]
Annica Åhlén
Lotta Almblad
Anna Andersson
Gunilla Andersson
Emelie Berggren
Kristina Bergstrand
Ann-Louise Edstrand
Joa Elfsberg
Erika Holst
Nanna Jansson
Maria Larsson
Ylva Lindberg
Ulrica Lindström
Kim Martin
Josefin Pettersson
Maria Rooth
Danijela Rundqvist
Evelina Samuelsson
Therese Sjölander
Anna Vikman

Luge[edit]

Georg Hackl in a helmet and luge gear, prepares for a luge run and confers with another man on his right.
Georg Hackl (pictured left) won a silver medal in the men's singles event, in the process becoming the first Olympian to win a medal in the same individual event at five straight Olympic Games.[3]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's singles[67]
details
 Armin Zöggeler
Italy (ITA)
 Georg Hackl
Germany (GER)
 Markus Prock
Austria (AUT)
Women's singles[68]
details
 Sylke Otto
Germany (GER)
 Barbara Niedernhuber
Germany (GER)
 Silke Kraushaar
Germany (GER)
Doubles
details
 Germany (GER)[69]
Patric Leitner
Alexander Resch
 United States (USA)[70]
Mark Grimmette
Brian Martin
 United States (USA)[70]
Chris Thorpe
Clay Ives

Nordic combined[edit]

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Sprint[71]
details
 Samppa Lajunen
Finland (FIN)
 Ronny Ackermann
Germany (GER)
 Felix Gottwald
Austria (AUT)
Individual Gundersen[72]
details
 Samppa Lajunen
Finland (FIN)
 Jaakko Tallus
Finland (FIN)
 Felix Gottwald
Austria (AUT)
Team
details
Finland[73]
Jari Mantila
Hannu Manninen
Jaakko Tallus
Samppa Lajunen
Germany[74]
Björn Kircheisen
Georg Hettich
Marcel Höhlig
Ronny Ackermann
Austria[75]
Christoph Bieler
Michael Gruber
Mario Stecher
Felix Gottwald

Short track speed skating[edit]

Yang Yang inside a hotel, looking at the camera and smiling.
Yang Yang (A) won two golds and a silver medal at the 2002 Games, in doing so making her the first Chinese Winter Olympic champion.[76]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's 500 metres[77]
details
 Marc Gagnon
Canada (CAN)
 Jonathan Guilmette
Canada (CAN)
 Rusty Smith
United States (USA)
Men's 1000 metres[78]
details
 Steven Bradbury
Australia (AUS)
 Apolo Anton Ohno
United States (USA)
 Mathieu Turcotte
Canada (CAN)
Men's 1500 metres[79]
details
 Apolo Anton Ohno
United States (USA)
 Li Jiajun
China (CHN)
 Marc Gagnon
Canada (CAN)
Men's 5000 metre relay
details
 Canada (CAN)[80]
Jonathan Guilmette
Marc Gagnon
François-Louis Tremblay
Mathieu Turcotte
Éric Bédard
 Italy (ITA)[81]
Nicola Franceschina
Nicola Rodigari
Fabio Carta
Maurizio Carnino
Michele Antonioli
 China (CHN)[82]
Li Jiajun
Feng Kai
Guo Wei
Li Ye
An Yulong
Women's 500 metres[83]
details
 Yang Yang (A)
China (CHN)
 Evgenia Radanova
Bulgaria (BUL)
 Wang Chunlu
China (CHN)
Women's 1000 metres[84]
details
 Yang Yang (A)
China (CHN)
 Ko Gi-Hyun
South Korea (KOR)
 Yang Yang (S)
China (CHN)
Women's 1500 metres[85]
details
 Ko Gi-Hyun
South Korea (KOR)
 Choi Eun-Kyung
South Korea (KOR)
 Evgenia Radanova
Bulgaria (BUL)
Women's 3000 metre relay
details
 South Korea (KOR)[86]
Choi Eun-Kyung
Choi Min-Kyung
Park Hye-Won
Joo Min-Jin
 China (CHN)[82]
Yang Yang (A)
Yang Yang (S)
Sun Dandan
Wang Chunlu
 Canada (CAN)[80]
Isabelle Charest
Alanna Kraus
Amélie Goulet-Nadon
Marie-Ève Drolet
Tania Vicent

Skeleton[edit]

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's[87]
details
 Jim Shea
United States (USA)
 Martin Rettl
Austria (AUT)
 Gregor Stähli
Switzerland (SUI)
Women's[88]
details
 Tristan Gale
United States (USA)
 Lea Ann Parsley
United States (USA)
 Alex Coomber
Great Britain (GBR)

Ski jumping[edit]

Sven Hannawald won a gold and a silver medal in Salt Lake City.
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Normal hill individual[89]
details
 Simon Ammann
Switzerland (SUI)
 Sven Hannawald
Germany (GER)
 Adam Małysz
Poland (POL)
Large hill individual[90]
details
 Simon Ammann
Switzerland (SUI)
 Adam Małysz
Poland (POL)
 Matti Hautamäki
Finland (FIN)
Large hill team
details
 Germany (GER)[91]
Sven Hannawald
Stephan Hocke
Michael Uhrmann
Martin Schmitt
 Finland (FIN)[92]
Matti Hautamäki
Veli-Matti Lindström
Risto Jussilainen
Janne Ahonen
 Slovenia (SLO)[93]
Damjan Fras
Primož Peterka
Robert Kranjec
Peter Žonta

Snowboarding[edit]

Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's halfpipe[94]
details
 Ross Powers
United States (USA)
 Danny Kass
United States (USA)
 Jarret Thomas
United States (USA)
Men's parallel giant slalom[95]
details
 Philipp Schoch
Switzerland (SUI)
 Richard Richardsson
Sweden (SWE)
 Chris Klug
United States (USA)
Women's halfpipe[96]
details
 Kelly Clark
United States (USA)
 Doriane Vidal
France (FRA)
 Fabienne Reuteler
Switzerland (SUI)
Women's parallel giant slalom[97]
details
 Isabelle Blanc
France (FRA)
 Karine Ruby
France (FRA)
 Lidia Trettel
Italy (ITA)

Speed skating[edit]

Jochem Uytdehaage on the ice, with his hands raised, he is dressed in street, not competition, clothes.
Jochem Uytdehaage, who won two gold medals at the 2002 Games, set new world records in both events.[98]
Event Gold Silver Bronze
Men's 500 metres[99]
details
 Casey FitzRandolph
United States (USA)
 Hiroyasu Shimizu
Japan (JPN)
 Kip Carpenter
United States (USA)
Men's 1000 metres[100]
details
 Gerard van Velde
Netherlands (NED)
 Jan Bos
Netherlands (NED)
 Joey Cheek
United States (USA)
Men's 1500 metres[101]
details
 Derek Parra
United States (USA)
 Jochem Uytdehaage
Netherlands (NED)
 Ådne Søndrål
Norway (NOR)
Men's 5000 metres[102]
details
 Jochem Uytdehaage
Netherlands (NED)
 Derek Parra
United States (USA)
 Jens Boden
Germany (GER)
Men's 10000 metres[103]
details
 Jochem Uytdehaage
Netherlands (NED)
 Gianni Romme
Netherlands (NED)
 Lasse Sætre
Norway (NOR)
Women's 500 metres[104]
details
 Catriona Le May Doan
Canada (CAN)
 Monique Garbrecht-Enfeldt
Germany (GER)
 Sabine Völker
Germany (GER)
Women's 1000 metres[105]
details
 Chris Witty
United States (USA)
 Sabine Völker
Germany (GER)
 Jennifer Rodriguez
United States (USA)
Women's 1500 metres[106]
details
 Anni Friesinger
Germany (GER)
 Sabine Völker
Germany (GER)
 Jennifer Rodriguez
United States (USA)
Women's 3000 metres[107]
details
 Claudia Pechstein
Germany (GER)
 Renate Groenewold
Netherlands (NED)
 Cindy Klassen
Canada (CAN)
Women's 5000 metres[108]
details
 Claudia Pechstein
Germany (GER)
 Gretha Smit
Netherlands (NED)
 Clara Hughes
Canada (CAN)

Medal winner changes[edit]

^ A. Alain Baxter, representing Great Britain, originally placed third and was awarded the bronze medal. However, Baxter tested positive for methamphetamine, and was stripped of his medal. Baxter was later cleared of intentionally doping by the Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS), but was not re-awarded his medal. Benjamin Raich was promoted to bronze.[13][109]
^ B. Johann Mühlegg of Spain originally won the 10 km/10 km pursuit, but nine days after the race he failed a doping test following his gold medal win in the 50 km classical race. In 2003, a CAS ruling against Mühlegg allowed the International Olympic Committee to strip him of his other medals. Norwegians Frode Estil and Thomas Alsgaard, who had originally tied in a dead heat for silver, were promoted to gold, while fourth-placed Per Elofsson was promoted to bronze.[32]
^ C. Mühlegg had also won gold in the 30 km mass start event, and lost it following the CAS ruling in December 2003. Christian Hoffmann, Mikhail Botvinov and Kristen Skjeldal were all promoted one position each into gold, silver and bronze respectively.[34]
^ D. Mühlegg won gold in the 50 km, but after the podium ceremony it emerged that he had failed a test for darbepoetin alfa, and was immediately stripped of his medal. Mikhail Ivanov, Andrus Veerpalu and Odd-Bjørn Hjelmeset were elevated to gold, silver and bronze respectively.[35]
^ E. Russian skier Olga Danilova had finished the event in first, ahead of compatriot Larissa Lazutina and Canada's Beckie Scott. In June 2003, a Swiss court ruled that the IOC could reclaim Lazutina's silver medal for a positive test for darbepoetin, promoting Scott to silver and Kateřina Neumannová to bronze.[110] The CAS then ruled in December that Danilova's medal could also be retrieved for her failed darbepoetin test, leading to another change in the event standings. Scott and Neumannová were both promoted again, with Viola Bauer now getting the bronze.[40]
^ F. Lazutina's silver medal in the 15 km event was also forfeited in 2003 following the Swiss court's ruling.[110] Neumannová was again a beneficiary, being promoted to silver, while Lazutina's teammate Yuliya Chepalova was promoted to bronze.[42]
^ G. Lazutina won gold in the 30 km classical race, but because of her failed doping test was stripped of the medal just hours after the race. Gabriella Paruzzi was promoted to gold, Stefania Belmondo to silver and Bente Skari to bronze.[111]
^ H. Canada's Salé and Pelletier finished second based on the original judges' scores. However, following the revelation of a massive judging scandal, the original scores were thrown out and Salé and Pelletier were elevated to joint-gold with the Russian pair.[112]

Medal leaders[edit]

Janica Kostelić standing and holding skis, wearing a helmet and dressed in a ski racing suit.
Janica Kostelić, who won four medals at the Games, became the first alpine skier to win four medals at a single Olympics, and the first female athlete to win three gold medals at a single Olympics.[113]

Athletes who won at least two gold medals or three total medals are listed below by number of medals won, followed by number of gold, silver, and bronze.[7]

Athlete Nation Sport Gold Silver Bronze Total
Bjørndalen, Ole EinarOle Einar Bjørndalen  Norway (NOR) Biathlon 4 0 0 4
Kostelić, JanicaJanica Kostelić  Croatia (CRO) Alpine skiing 3 1 0 4
Lajunen, SamppaSamppa Lajunen  Finland (FIN) Nordic combined 3 0 0 3
Wilhelm, KatiKati Wilhelm  Germany (GER) Biathlon 2 1 0 3
Yang (A), YangYang Yang (A)  China (CHN) Short track speed skating 2 1 0 3
Uytdehaage, JochemJochem Uytdehaage  Netherlands (NED) Speed skating 2 1 0 3
Estil, FrodeFrode Estil  Norway (NOR) Cross-country skiing 2 1 0 3
Gagnon, MarcMarc Gagnon  Canada (CAN) Short track speed skating 2 0 1 3
Belmondo, StefaniaStefania Belmondo  Italy (ITA) Cross-country skiing 1 1 1 3
Skari, BenteBente Skari  Norway (NOR) Cross-country skiing 1 1 1 3
Eberharter, StephanStephan Eberharter  Austria (AUT) Alpine skiing 1 1 1 3
Chepalova, YuliyaYuliya Chepalova  Russia (RUS) Cross-country skiing 1 1 1 3
Völker, SabineSabine Völker  Germany (GER) Speed skating 0 2 1 3
Gottwald, FelixFelix Gottwald  Austria (AUT) Nordic combined 0 0 3 3
Pechstein, ClaudiaClaudia Pechstein  Germany (GER) Speed skating 2 0 0 2
Alsgaard, ThomasThomas Alsgaard  Norway (NOR) Cross-country skiing 2 0 0 2
Aamodt, Kjetil AndréKjetil André Aamodt  Norway (NOR) Alpine skiing 2 0 0 2
Ammann, SimonSimon Ammann  Switzerland (SUI) Ski jumping 2 0 0 2
Henkel, AndreaAndrea Henkel  Germany (GER) Biathlon 2 0 0 2

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General
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