2012 Summer Olympics medal table

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World map showing the medal achievements of each country during the 2012 Summer Olympics.
Legend:
  Gold represents countries that won at least one gold medal.
  Silver represents countries that won at least one silver medal.
  Bronze represents countries that won at least one bronze medal.
  Blue represents countries that did not win any medals.
  Red represents entities that did not participate in the 2012 Summer Olympics.

The 2012 Summer Olympics medal table is a list of National Olympic Committees (NOCs) ranked by the number of gold medals won during the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, the capital of the United Kingdom, from 27 July to 12 August 2012. Approximately 10,800 athletes participated in 302 events in 26 sports.[1]

Of the 204 NOCs participating, 85 received at least one medal; 54 won at least one gold medal. Athletes from the United States won the most gold medals, with 46, and the most overall, with 104. Michael Phelps and Missy Franklin won the most gold medals at the games with four each. Phelps also won the greatest number of medals overall winning six in total.[2] Bahrain,[3] Botswana,[4] Cyprus,[5] Gabon,[6] Grenada (a gold medal),[7] Guatemala,[8] and Montenegro[9] won their first Olympic medals. In prior Olympics, however, Montenegrin athletes have won medals as nationals of Serbia and Montenegro and of Yugoslavia. An athlete from Serbia won the first Olympic gold medal for the country as an independent NOC, however, Serbian athletes have previously won gold medals as nationals of Serbia and Montenegro and of Yugoslavia.[10]

Medal table[edit]

Medals of London 2012 Olympics
Missy Franklin won the most gold medals at the games with four.
China defended the men's team event title in table tennis.
Victoria Pendleton won the first ever gold medal in the women's Keirin event.
Medalists in the archery men's team event.
Great Britain won the first women's team pursuit title with a world record.[11]
The Netherlands' women's hockey team successfully defended their title.
Usain Bolt became the first person to successfully defend both the 100 and 200 metres titles.[12]
The United States won their third consecutive gold medal in the women's football.

This is the table of the medal count of the 2012 Summer Olympics, based on the medal count of the International Olympic Committee (IOC). These rankings sort by the number of gold medals, earned by a National Olympic Committee (NOC). The number of silver medals is taken into consideration next and then the number of bronze medals. If, after the above, countries are still tied, equal ranking is given and they are listed alphabetically by IOC Country Code. Although this information is provided by the IOC, the IOC itself does not recognize or endorse any ranking system.[13]

In boxing, judo, taekwondo, and wrestling, two bronze medals are awarded in each weight class. Two silver medals (and no bronze) were awarded for second place ties in both the men's 200 metre freestyle swimming and the men's 100 metre butterfly swimming events.[14][15] Two bronze medals were awarded for a third-place tie in the men's keirin cycling race;[16] three bronze medals were awarded for a three-way third-place tie in the men's high jump.[17]

Key

  *   Host nation (Great Britain)

  ‡   Changes in medal standings (see below)

  • (Note. The table includes the official changes in medal standings, but does not include the possible changes announced in 2015 (see below). IOC has not yet decided on these cases and has not yet stripped the medals.)
2012 Summer Olympics medal table[18]
 Rank  NOC Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  United States (USA) 46 28 29 103
2  China (CHN) 38 29 21 88
3  Great Britain (GBR)* 29 17 19 65
4  Russia (RUS) 21 20 31 72
5  South Korea (KOR) 13 8 7 28
6  Germany (GER) 11 19 14 44
7  France (FRA) 11 11 13 35
8  Australia (AUS) 8 15 12 35
9  Italy (ITA) 8 9 11 28
10  Hungary (HUN) 8 4 6 18
11  Japan (JPN) 7 14 17 38
12  Netherlands (NED) 6 6 8 20
13  Ukraine (UKR) 6 4 8 18
14  New Zealand (NZL) 6 2 5 13
15  Cuba (CUB) 5 3 7 15
16  Iran (IRI) 4 5 3 12
17  Jamaica (JAM) 4 4 4 12
18  Czech Republic (CZE) 4 3 3 10
19  North Korea (PRK) 4 0 2 6
20  Spain (ESP) 3 10 4 17
21  Brazil (BRA) 3 5 9 17
22  Ethiopia (ETH) 3 2 2 7
23  South Africa (RSA) 3 2 1 6
24  Kazakhstan (KAZ) 3 1 5 9
25  Croatia (CRO) 3 1 2 6
26  Belarus (BLR) 2 5 3 10
27  Romania (ROU) 2 5 2 9
28  Kenya (KEN) 2 4 6 12
29  Denmark (DEN) 2 4 3 9
30  Azerbaijan (AZE) 2 2 6 10
 Poland (POL) 2 2 6 10
32  Switzerland (SUI) 2 2 0 4
33  Lithuania (LTU) 2 1 2 5
34  Norway (NOR) 2 1 1 4
35  Tunisia (TUN) 2 0 1 3
36  Canada (CAN) 1 5 12 18
37  Sweden (SWE) 1 4 3 8
38  Colombia (COL) 1 3 4 8
39  Georgia (GEO) 1 3 3 7
 Mexico (MEX) 1 3 3 7
41  Turkey (TUR) 1 2 1 4
42  Ireland (IRL) 1 1 4 6
43  Argentina (ARG) 1 1 2 4
 Serbia (SRB) 1 1 2 4
 Slovenia (SLO) 1 1 2 4
46  Trinidad and Tobago (TRI) 1 1 2 4
47  Dominican Republic (DOM) 1 1 0 2
48  Uzbekistan (UZB) 1 0 2 3
49  Latvia (LAT) 1 0 1 2
50  Algeria (ALG) 1 0 0 1
 Bahamas (BAH) 1 0 0 1
 Grenada (GRN) 1 0 0 1
 Uganda (UGA) 1 0 0 1
 Venezuela (VEN) 1 0 0 1
55  India (IND) 0 2 4 6
56  Mongolia (MGL) 0 2 3 5
57  Thailand (THA) 0 2 2 4
58  Egypt (EGY) 0 2 0 2
59  Slovakia (SVK) 0 1 3 4
60  Belgium (BEL) 0 1 2 3
 Finland (FIN) 0 1 2 3
62  Armenia (ARM) 0 1 1 2
 Bulgaria (BUL) 0 1 1 2
 Estonia (EST) 0 1 1 2
 Indonesia (INA) 0 1 1 2
 Malaysia (MAS) 0 1 1 2
 Puerto Rico (PUR) 0 1 1 2
 Chinese Taipei (TPE) 0 1 1 2
69  Botswana (BOT) 0 1 0 1
 Cyprus (CYP) 0 1 0 1
 Gabon (GAB) 0 1 0 1
 Guatemala (GUA) 0 1 0 1
 Montenegro (MNE) 0 1 0 1
 Portugal (POR) 0 1 0 1
75  Greece (GRE) 0 0 2 2
 Qatar (QAT) 0 0 2 2
 Singapore (SIN) 0 0 2 2
78  Afghanistan (AFG) 0 0 1 1
 Bahrain (BRN) 0 0 1 1
 Hong Kong (HKG) 0 0 1 1
 Saudi Arabia (KSA) 0 0 1 1
 Kuwait (KUW) 0 0 1 1
 Morocco (MAR) 0 0 1 1
 Tajikistan (TJK) 0 0 1 1
 Moldova (MDA) 0 0 0 0
Total (84 NOCs) 296 298 350 944

Changes in medal standings[edit]

List of official changes[edit]

Ruling date Sport/Event NOC 1st, gold medalist(s) 2nd, silver medalist(s) 3rd, bronze medalist(s) Total Comment
List of official changes in medal standings (during the Games)
13 August 2012 Athletics
Women's shot put
 Belarus (BLR) −1 −1 On 13 August 2012, the IOC stripped Belarusian athlete Nadzeya Ostapchuk of her gold medal in the women's shot put after she tested positive for the anabolic steroid metenolone. As a result, New Zealand silver medallist Valerie Adams was awarded gold, Russian bronze medallist Yevgeniya Kolodko was awarded silver, and the fourth-placed Gong Lijiao from China was awarded bronze.[19]
 New Zealand (NZL) +1 −1 0
 Russia (RUS) +1 −1 0
 China (CHN) +1 +1
List of official changes in medal standings (after the Games)
6 November 2012 Wrestling
Men's freestyle 74 kg
 Uzbekistan (UZB) −1 −1 On 6 November 2012, the IOC stripped Uzbek wrestler Soslan Tigiev of his bronze medal in the men's freestyle 74 kg division after he tested positive for the banned stimulant methylhexaneamine.[20] Hungary's Gábor Hatos was elevated to the bronze medal position.[21]
 Hungary (HUN) +1 +1
1 May 2013 Athletics
Women's discus throw
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 1 May 2013, the Russian Anti-Doping Agency confirmed that Russian discus thrower Darya Pishchalnikova had been banned for 10 years and stripped of her silver medal in the women's discus throw after testing positive for oxandrolone (an anabolic steroid).[22] China's Li Yanfeng will be elevated to silver and Cuba's Yarelys Barrios will be awarded bronze.[23][24] The IOC has decided on the case and reallocated the medals in 2015.[25][26]
 China (CHN) +1 −1 0
 Cuba (CUB) +1 +1
20 May 2015 Athletics
Men's 4 × 100 metres relay
 United States (USA) −1 −1 In May 2014, the US 4 × 100 metres relay team member Tyson Gay received a one-year suspension for anabolic steroid use and was stripped of his medals after 15 July 2012 when he first used.[27] In May 2015, the IOC wrote to US Olympic Committee telling them to collect the medals from teammates Trell Kimmons, Justin Gatlin, Ryan Bailey, Jeffery Demps and Darvis Patton.[28] Two of Gay's teammates who ran with him in the final, Kimmons and Bailey, had previously also served suspensions. The medals were reallocated, with Trinidad and Tobago awarded silver, and France taking bronze.[29][30]
 Trinidad and Tobago (TRI) +1 −1 0
 France (FRA) +1 +1
17 August 2015 Athletics
Women's 1500 metres
 Turkey (TUR) −1 −1 On 17 August 2015, the Court of Arbitration for Sport says it approved a settlement agreed to by Turkish athlete Aslı Çakır Alptekin, Turkish Athletic Federation and the IAAF.[31] Alptekin has agreed to forfeit her 1500 metres Olympic title and serve an eight-year ban for blood doping.[32] IOC has not yet confirmed the redistribution of the medals in this event.[33] On 1 June 2016, Turkish silver medalist Gamze Bulut was revealed to also have abnormalities in her athlete "passport" that could also disqualify her from the event.[34] fourth-placed finisher Russian Tatyana Tomashova has a previous doping violation and fifth-placed Ethiopian Abeba Aregawi, later representing Sweden was suspended for doping violation on 29 February 2016.[35] When reallocating medals, the IOC has previously elected not to advance athletes with a history of doping violations.
24 March 2016 Athletics
Men's 50 kilometres walk
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 24 March 2016, the Court of Arbitration for Sport issued a decision that all competitive results obtained by Sergey Kirdyapkin from 20 August 2009 to 15 October 2012 are disqualified.[36] The IOC has confirmed the stripping of Sergey Kirdyapkin's gold medal in the men's 50 km walk.[37] On 17 June 2016, the Court of Arbitration for Sport overturned the Russian decision in March.[further explanation needed] As a result, Australian walker Jared Tallent was awarded the gold, China's Si Tianfeng was awarded the silver and Ireland's Robert Heffernan awarded the bronze.[38]
 Australia (AUS) +1 −1 0
 China (CHN) +1 −1 0
 Ireland (IRL) +1 +1
24 March 2016 Athletics
Women's 20 kilometres walk
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 24 March 2016, the Court of Arbitration for Sport issued a decision that all competitive results obtained by Olga Kaniskina from 15 August 2009 to 15 October 2012 are disqualified and stated that the possible re-allocation of medals is a matter for IAAF to determine.[39] IOC has confirmed the stripping of Olga Kaniskina's silver medal in women's 20 km walk but has not yet confirmed the redistribution of the medals in this event.[40]
4 June 2016 Athletics
Women's 3000 metres steeplechase
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 30 January 2015, the Russian Anti-Doping Agency confirmed that runner Yuliya Zaripova was serving a back-dated ban and her Olympic gold medal placing in the 3,000 metres steeplechase had already been annulled, after testing positive for anabolic steroids. Tunisia's Habiba Ghribi was in line for the reallocated gold medal, Ethiopia's Sofia Assefa for the silver, and Kenya's Milcah Chemos Cheywa for the bronze.[41] On 24 March 2016, the Court of Arbitration for Sport disqualified Yuliya Zaripova for doping and confirmed that she would be stripped of her gold medal.[42] On 4 June 2016, the gold medal was officially reallocated to second place Habiba Ghribi from Tunisia by the IOC,[43] and the IAAF updated the results. Marta Dominguez from Spain was also disqualified.[44] On 5 June 2016, Ghribi received her gold medal.[42][45]
 Tunisia (TUN) +1 −1 0
 Ethiopia (ETH) +1 −1 0
 Kenya (KEN) +1 +1
List of official changes in medal standings (2016 wave of retesting)
13 July 2016 Weightlifting
Women's 58 kg
 Ukraine (UKR) −1 −1 On 13 July 2016, the IOC announced that Yuliya Kalina of Ukraine has been disqualified from the 2012 Summer Olympics and ordered to return the bronze medal from the 58 kg weightlifting event. Reanalysis of Kalina's samples from London 2012 resulted in a positive test for the prohibited substance dehydrochlormethyltestosterone (turinabol).[46] The IOC requested the IWF to modify the results of this event accordingly, and the IWF did so by publishing the name of Rattikan Gulnoi of Thailand as the third-place finisher. [47]
 Thailand (THA) +1 +1
9 August 2016 Athletics
Men's javelin throw
 Ukraine (UKR) −1 −1 On 9 August 2016, the IOC announced that Oleksandr Pyatnytsya of Ukraine would be stripped of his silver medal in the javelin throw after he tested positive for the prohibited substance dehydrochlormethyltestosterone (turinabol).[48] The IOC requested the IAAF to modify the results of this event accordingly. Redistribution of medals has not yet been announced, but the likely case is the silver and bronze medals will be given to Finland and Czech Republic instead.[49]
20 August 2016 Athletics
Women's shot put
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 20 August 2016, the IOC announced that Yevgeniya Kolodko of Russia would be stripped of her silver medal in shot put after she tested positive of dehydrochlormethyltestosterone (turinabol) and ipamorelin.[50] The IOC requested the IAAF to modify the results of this event accordingly. Kolodko had been upgraded to a silver medal during the 2012 London games after the first-place finisher had been stripped of her gold medal for doping.
11 October 2016 Athletics
Women's hammer throw
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 11 October 2016, Tatyana Lysenko of the Russian Federation was disqualified from the women's hammer throw, in which she won the gold medal. She had tested positive for a banned substance. The IOC requested the IAAF to modify the results of this event accordingly. The silver medalist Anita Włodarczyk of Poland would likely take the gold medal in her place.[51]
18 October 2016 Weightlifting
Men's 85 kg
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 18 October 2016, the IOC disqualified Apti Aukhadov of the Russian Federation for doping and stripped him of the silver medal.[52] The IOC requested the IWF to modify the results of this event accordingly; it has not yet published modified results.[47]
27 October 2016 Weightlifting
Women's 53 kg
 Kazakhstan (KAZ) -1 −1 On 27 October 2016 the IOC disqualified a further eight athletes for failing doping tests at the games. This included 4 medal winners including Zulfiya Chinshanlo, Maiya Maneza and Svetlana Podobedova all from Kazakhstan, and Maryna Shkermankova of Belarus.[53]
Weightlifting
Women's 63 kg
 Kazakhstan (KAZ) −1 −1
Weightlifting
Women's 75 kg
 Kazakhstan (KAZ) −1 −1
Weightlifting
Women's 69 kg
 Belarus (BLR) −1 −1
21 November 2016 Weightlifting
Men's 94 kg
 Russia (RUS) -1 −1 On 21 November 2016 the IOC disqualified a further 12 athletes for failing doping tests at the games. This included 6 medal winners in weightlifting including Alexandr Ivanov (Russia), Anatoli Ciricu (Moldova), Cristina Iovu (Moldova), Nataliya Zabolotnaya (Russia), Iryna Kulesha (Belarus), Hripsime Khurshudyan (Armenia).[54] Moldova has lost all its London-2012 medals.
Weightlifting
Men's 94 kg
 Moldova (MDA) −1 −1
Weightlifting
Women's 53 kg
 Moldova (MDA) −1 −1
Weightlifting
Women's 75 kg
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1
Weightlifting
Women's 75 kg
 Belarus (BLR) −1 −1
Weightlifting
Women's +75 kg
 Armenia (ARM) −1 −1
25 November 2016 Weightlifting
Men's 94 kg
 Kazakhstan (KAZ) −1 −1 On 21 November 2016 the IOC disqualified Ilya Ilin for failing anti-doping test.[55]
29 November 2016 Athletics
Women's heptathlon
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 On 29 November 2016 the Court of Arbitration for Sport has issued decision that all competitive results of Tatyana Chernova between 15 August 2011 and 22 July 2013 are annulled.[56]
List of official changes by country
NOC Gold Silver Bronze Total
 Russia (RUS) −3 −5 −2 −10
 Kazakhstan (KAZ) −4 0 0 −4
 Belarus (BLR) −1 0 −2 −3
 Turkey (TUR) −1 0 0 −1
 Ukraine (UKR) 0 −1 −1 −2
 United States (USA) 0 −1 0 −1
 Moldova (MDA) 0 0 −2 −2
 Armenia (ARM) 0 0 −1 −1
 Uzbekistan (UZB) 0 0 −1 −1
 Australia (AUS) +1 −1 0 0
 New Zealand (NZL) +1 −1 0 0
 Tunisia (TUN) +1 −1 0 0
 China (CHN) 0 +2 −1 +1
 Ethiopia (ETH) 0 +1 −1 0
 Trinidad and Tobago (TRI) 0 +1 −1 0
 Cuba (CUB) 0 0 +1 +1
 France (FRA) 0 0 +1 +1
 Hungary (HUN) 0 0 +1 +1
 Ireland (IRE) 0 0 +1 +1
 Kenya (KEN) 0 0 +1 +1
 Thailand (THA) 0 0 +1 +1

List of possible changes in medal standings[edit]

2016 wave of retesting[edit]

On 15 June 2016, it was announced that four London 2012 Olympic weightlifting champions have tested positive for performance-enhancing drugs. They include Kazakhstan's Ilya Ilyin (94 kg), Zulfiya Chinshanlo (53 kg), Maiya Maneza (63 kg) and Svetlana Podobedova (75 kg). If confirmed, Kazakhstan would drop from 12th to 23rd in the 2012 medal standings. Six other lifters who competed at the 2012 Games also tested positive after hundreds of samples were reanalysed. Among them are Russia's Apti Aukhadov (silver at 85 kg), Ukraine's Yuliya Kalina (bronze at 58 kg), Belarusian Maryna Shkermankova (bronze at 69 kg), Azerbaijan's Boyanka Kostova and Belarus duo Dzina Sazanavets and Yauheni Zharnasek.[57] On 27 July 2016, IWF has reported in the second wave of re-sampling that three silver medalists from Russia, namely Natalia Zabolotnaya (at 75 kg), Aleksandr Ivanov (at 94 kg) and Svetlana Tsarukayeva (at 63 kg), together with bronze medalists Armenian Hripsime Khurshudyan (at 75+ kg), Belarusian Iryna Kulesha (at 75 kg) and Moldovan Cristina Iovu (at 53 kg) have tested positive for steroid dehydrochlormethyltestosterone.[58] Ukrainian Yuliya Kalina's medal has been officially stripped.[46] On 18 October 2016 it was confirmed that Aukhadov was stripped of his medal by the IOC.[52] On 27 October 2016 Maiya Maneza was stripped of her gold medal.[53]

Through 6 October 2016, the IOC reported Adverse Analytical Findings for 23 weightlifters from the 2012 London Olympic Games, all of whom tested positive for anabolic agents. Medal-winners Maiya Maneza, Ilya Ilyin, Hripsime Khurshudyan and Iryna Kulesha all yielded positive doping results for both Beijing 2008 and London 2012 in the IOC's 2016 reanalyses.[59] Maneza, Khurshudyan and Kulesha were each stripped of their medals, all won in 2012. In November 2016, Ilyin was stripped of the gold medals from both Beijing and London.[60]

On 29 August 2016, a report indicated that a retested sample for Besik Kudukhov of Russia, the silver medalist in the men's 60 kg freestyle wrestling event, had returned a positive result (later disclosed as dehydrochlormethyltestosterone).[61] Kudakhov died in a car crash in December 2013. On 27 October 2016, the IOC dropped all disciplinary proceedings against Kudukhov, stating that such proceedings cannot be conducted against a deceased person. As a result, it said, Olympic results that would have been reviewed will remain uncorrected, which is the unavoidable consequence of the fact that the proceedings cannot move forward.[62]

List of possible changes in medal standings
Ruling date Sport/Event NOC 1st, gold medalist(s) 2nd, silver medalist(s) 3rd, bronze medalist(s) Total Comment
17 August 2015 Athletics
Women's 1500 metres
 Turkey (TUR) +1 −1 0 When reallocating medals, the IOC has previously elected not to advance athletes with a history of doping violations. Therefore it is possible that runners from the U.S. and Slovakia in the original sixth and seventh positions could be awarded medals.
 Bahrain (BRN) +1 −1 0
 Russia (RUS) +1 +1
9 November 2015 Athletics
Women's 800 metres
 Russia (RUS) −1 −1 −2 On 9 November 2015, the Independent Commission Investigation of the World Anti-Doping Agency asked for lifetime bans for doping for Mariya Savinova, the Russian gold medalist in the women's 800 metres, and her Russian teammate, bronze medalist Ekaterina Poistogova.[63][64] A third Russian in the event, Elena Arzhakova in sixth place, was already disqualified in 2013. Redistribution of medals has not been announced, but in the likely case the additional two Russian athletes are disqualified, South African Caster Semenya could be elevated to gold, Kenyan Pamela Jelimo could get silver and American Alysia Johnson Montaño could get bronze.
 South Africa (RSA) +1 −1 0
 Kenya (KEN) +1 +1
 United States (USA) +1 +1
24 March 2016 Athletics
Women's 20 kilometres walk
 China (CHN) +1 −1 +1 +1
27 July 2016 Weightlifting
Women's 75 kg
 Spain (ESP) +1 +1 On 15 June 2016, it was announced that Kazakhstan's Svetlana Podobedova, London 2012 Olympic weightlifting champion at women's 75 kg, had tested positive for performance-enhancing drugs.[57] On 27 July 2016, the IWF reported in the second wave of re-sampling that the silver medalist Natalia Zabolotnaya of Russia, together with bronze medalist Iryna Kulesha of Belarus, had tested positive for the steroid dehydrochlormethyltestosterone.[58]
 Egypt (EGY) +1 +1
 Cameroon (CMR) +1 +1
27 July 2016 Weightlifting
Women's +75 kg
 South Korea (KOR) +1 +1 On 27 July 2016, the IWF reported in the second wave of doping re-sampling that the bronze medalist in the women's 75+ kg event, Hripsime Khurshudyan of Armenia, had tested positive for the steroid dehydrochlormethyltestosterone.[58]
9 August 2016 Athletics
Men's javelin throw
 Finland (FIN) +1 −1 0
 Czech Republic (CZE) +1 +1
20 August 2016 Athletics
Women's shot put
 China (CHN) +1 −1 +1 +1
14 September 2016 Weightlifting
Men's 94 kg
 Iran (IRN) +1 +1 On 15 June 2016, it was announced that Kazakhstan's Ilya Ilyin, gold medalist at men's 94 kg weightlifting, had tested positive for performance-enhancing drugs.[57] On 27 July 2016, the IWF reported that, in the IOC's second wave of doping re-sampling, the men's 94 kg silver medalist from Russia, Aleksandr Ivanov, tested positive for dehydrochlormethyltestosterone.[58] On 13 September 2016, the IWF reported that the men's 94 kg bronze medalist, Moldova's Anatolie Cîrîcu, had also tested positive for the same steroid.[65] In November 2016, Ilyin was stripped of the gold medal.[60]
 South Korea (KOR) +1 +1
 Poland (POL) +1 +1
11 October 2016 Athletics
Women's hammer throw
 Poland (POL) +1 -1 0
 Germany (GER) +1 -1 0
 China (CHN) +1 +1
18 October 2016 Weightlifting
Men's 85 kg
 Iran (IRN) +1 −1 +1
 Egypt (EGY) +1 +1
21 November 2016 Weightlifting
Women's 53 kg
 Chinese Taipei (TPE) +1 -1 0
 Indonesia (INA) +1 +1
 Ukraine (UKR) +1 +1
Weightlifting
Women's 63 kg
 Canada (CAN) +1 -1 0
 Bulgaria (BUL) +1 +1
 Mexico (MEX) +1 +1
Weightlifting
Women's 69 kg
 Kazakhstan (KAZ) +1 +1

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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