Russia at the 2016 Summer Olympics

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Russia at the
2016 Summer Olympics
Flag of Russia.svg
IOC code RUS
NOC Russian Olympic Committee
Website www.roc.ru (in Russian)
in Rio de Janeiro
Competitors 282 in 26 sports
Flag bearer Sergey Tetyukhin (opening)[1]
Natalia Ishchenko and Svetlana Romashina (closing)
Medals
Ranked 4th
Gold
19
Silver
17
Bronze
19
Total
55
Officials 55
Summer Olympics appearances (overview)
Other related appearances
 Russian Empire (1900–1912)
 Soviet Union (1952–1988)
 Unified Team (1992)
 Olympic Athletes from Russia (2018)

The Russian Federation competed at the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, from 5 to 21 August 2016. This was Russia's sixth consecutive appearance at the Summer Olympics as an independent nation.

On 18 July 2016, an independent investigation commissioned by World Anti-Doping Agency concluded that it was shown "beyond a reasonable doubt" that the RUSADA, the Ministry of Sport, the Federal Security Service (FSB) and the Centre of Sports Preparation of the National Teams of Russia had "operated for the protection of doped Russian athletes" within a "state-directed failsafe system" using "the disappearing positive [test] methodology." According to the McLaren Report, the Disappearing Positive Methodology operated from "at least late 2011 to August 2015." It was used on 643 positive samples, a number that the authors consider "only a minimum" due to limited access to Russian records. Based on these finding the International Olympic Committee called for an emergency meeting to consider banning Russia from the Summer Olympics.[2]

On 24 July, the IOC rejected WADA's recommendation to ban Russia from the Summer Olympics and announced that a decision would be made by each sport federation. With each positive decision having to be approved by a CAS arbitrator. On 7 August 2016, the IOC cleared 278 athletes, while 111 were removed because of the scandal.[3][4]

On 7 August 2016, the International Paralympic Committee announced that it had voted unanimously to ban the entire Russian Paralympic team from competing in the 2016 Summer Paralympics, in the wake of a larger scandal that exposed the participation of Russian Olympic and Paralympic athletes in a state-sponsored doping program.

On 8 December 2016, silver medalist Misha Aloyan was found to have committed an anti-doping rule violation after testing positive for Tuaminoheptane, a specified stimulant, prohibited in-competition under S6 on the WADA Prohibited List, during an in-competition doping control on 21 August 2016. The results obtained by the athlete in the Rio 2016 Olympic Games were disqualified.[5]

On 9 December 2016, Canadian lawyer Richard McLaren published the second part of his independent report. The investigation found that from 2011 to 2015, more than 1,000 Russian competitors in various sports (including summer, winter, and Paralympic sports) benefited from the cover-up.[6][7][8] Emails indicate that they included five blind powerlifters, who may have been given drugs without their knowledge, and a fifteen-year-old.[9]

Medalists [a][edit]

Russian doping scandal[edit]

Media attention began growing in December 2014 when German broadcaster ARD reported on state-sponsored doping in Russia, comparing it to doping in East Germany. In November 2015, the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) published a report and the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF) suspended Russia indefinitely from world track and field events. The United Kingdom Anti-Doping agency later assisted WADA with testing in Russia. In June 2016, they reported that they were unable to fully carry out their work and noted intimidation by armed Federal Security Service (FSB) agents.[10] After a Russian former lab director made allegations about the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, WADA commissioned an independent investigation led by Richard McLaren. McLaren's investigation found corroborating evidence, concluding in a report published in July 2016 that the Ministry of Sport and the FSB had operated a "state-directed failsafe system" using a "disappearing positive [test] methodology" (DPM) from "at least late 2011 to August 2015".[11]

In response to these findings, WADA announced that RUSADA should be regarded as non-compliant with respect to the World Anti-Doping Code and recommended that Russia be banned from competing at the 2016 Summer Olympics.[12] The International Olympic Commission (IOC) rejected the recommendation, stating that the IOC and each sport's international federation would make decisions on each athlete's individual basis.[13][14] One day prior to the opening ceremony, 278 athletes were cleared to compete under the Russian flag, while 111 were removed because of doping.[15] In contrast, the entire Kuwaiti team was banned from competing under their own flag (for a non-doping related matter).[16][17]

Unlike the IOC, the International Paralympic Committee voted unanimously to ban the entire Russian team from the 2016 Summer Paralympics and suspended the Russian Paralympic Committee, having found evidence that the DPM was also in operation at the 2014 Winter Paralympics.[18]

The IOC's decision on 24 July 2016 was widely criticized by both athletes[19][20][21] and writers,[22][23][24] as well as members of the Olympic Committee. WADA's president Craig Reedie said, "WADA is disappointed that the IOC did not heed WADA's Executive Committee recommendations that were based on the outcomes of the McLaren Investigation and would have ensured a straight-forward, strong and harmonized approach."[25] On the IOC's decision to exclude Stepanova, WADA director general Olivier Niggli stated that his agency was "very concerned by the message that this sends whistleblowers for the future."[25] A member of the IOC Athletes' Commission, Hayley Wickenheiser, wrote, "I ask myself if we were not dealing with Russia would this decision to ban a nation [have] been an easier one? I fear the answer is yes".[26] Writing for Deutsche Welle in Germany, Olivia Gerstenberger said that the head of the IOC, Thomas Bach had "flunked" his first serious test, adding, "With this decision, the credibility of the organization is shattered once more, while that of state-sponsored doping actually receives a minor boost".[27] Bild (Germany) described Bach as "Putin's poodle".[28]

The positive evaluation of every eligible participant is to be confirmed by a CAS arbitrator, which is "independent from any sports organization involved in the Olympic Games Rio 2016". On 30 July 2016, the IOC specified that following each federation's positive evaluation and its arbitration approval, a three-person IOC panel would be making the final decision.[29] Originally Russia submitted a list of 389 athletes for competition. On 7 August 2016, the IOC cleared 278 athletes, while 111 were removed because of the scandal.[4]

Athletics[edit]

On 17 June 2016, the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF) announced that Russia will not be permitted to field competitors in athletics due to the November 2015 doping-related temporary suspension of the All-Russia Athletic Federation (ARAF) from the IAAF, due to state-sponsored doping. Only Russian athletes tested mainly outside of the country under stringent measures would be allowed to participate in the 2016 Olympics.[30][31] On 21 June 2016, the International Olympic Committee upheld the decision of the IAAF and banned ARAF from competing at the Summer Olympics. One month later, the Court of Arbitration for Sport rejected separate ARAF and "68 Claimant Athletes" appeals of the IAAF decision.[32]

On 24 July 2016, the IOC rejected the IAAF and the World Anti-Doping Agency recommendation that if allowed Russian athletes could only compete as "neutral" athletes under the Olympic flag.[33] Out of the 68 ARAF submitted athletes, only Darya Klishina was allowed to compete.[34][35]

Weightlifting[edit]

Russian weightlifters had qualified their reduced maximum of six men's and four women's quota places for the Rio Olympics based on their combined team standing by points at the 2014 and 2015 IWF World Championships.

On 22 June 2016, the International Weightlifting Federation (IWF) announced that Russia would lose two quota places in weightlifting at the 2016 Olympics because of doping violations. IWF then went on to state that if the testing of 'B' samples proved to confirm that any country had three or more violations in the 2008 and 2012 Olympic re-testing programme, then that country would be suspended from international weightlifting for a period of one year, and would thereby be excluded from taking part in the Rio Olympics, alongside the already suspended Bulgaria. IWF clarified that after re-testing 'A' samples from 2008 and 2012 that the three countries thereby scheduled for suspension were Kazakhstan, Russia and Belarus. Russia appealed the decision to the Court of Arbitration for Sport on 6 July 2016.[36]

On 29 July 2016, the International Weightlifting Federation issued a statement, stating that "the integrity of the weightlifting sport has been seriously damaged on multiple times and levels by the Russians, therefore an appropriate sanction was applied in order to preserve the status of the sport." The IWF noted that four further retests from Russian medalists at the 2012 Games had come back positive, that two of the Russian team had been withdrawn for previous bans in accordance with the IOC decision of 24 July 2016, and that of the remaining six entries from Russia, four were implicated in the 'disappearing positive methodology' uncovered by the McLaren report into state-sanctioned doping. IWF expressed its 'extreme shock and disappointment' at the statistics, stated that the Russian weightlifting had brought the sport into disrepute, and then sanctioned Russian weightlifting with a complete ban from the Games; the second team to receive it after Bulgaria.[37] Following the decision, the Executive Board transferred to quota places that came available to Albania, Georgia and Macedonia (women) and to Belgium, Croatia, El Salvador, Mongolia and Serbia. The ban was upheld by the ad hoc division of the Court of Arbitration for Sports.[38]

Banned athletes[edit]

Competitors[edit]

Archery[edit]

Russian archers qualified for the women's events after having secured a top eight finish in the team recurve at the 2015 World Archery Championships in Copenhagen, Denmark.[39][40] The archery team was named to the Olympic roster on 13 July 2016.[41]

On 25 July 2016, World Archery Federation announced that, following the criteria set down for the entry of Russian athletes to the 2016 Summer Olympics, that the three archers competing for Russia had been deemed eligible, having undertaken a significant number of anti-doping tests and procedures outside Russia, both in and out of competition.[42] On 4 August 2016, the IOC cleared all of the archers to participate.[43]

Athlete Event Ranking round Round of 64 Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final / BM
Score Seed Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Tuyana Dashidorzhieva Women's individual 654 5  Karma (BHU)
W 7–3
 Cao H (CHN)
L 4–6
Did not advance
Ksenia Perova 641 17  Sánchez (COL)
W 6–4
 Stepanova (RUS)
L 3–7
Did not advance
Inna Stepanova 643 16  Nemati (IRI)
W 6–2
 Perova (RUS)
W 7–3
 Choi M-s (KOR)
L 3–7
Did not advance
Tuyana Dashidorzhieva
Ksenia Perova
Inna Stepanova
Women's team 1938 2 N/A Bye  India (IND)
W 5–4
 Italy (ITA)
W 5–3
 South Korea (KOR)
L 1–5
2nd, silver medalist(s)

Athletics[edit]

Key
  • Note–Ranks given for track events are within the athlete's heat only
  • Q = Qualified for the next round
  • q = Qualified for the next round as a fastest loser or, in field events, by position without achieving the qualifying target
  • NR = National record
  • N/A = Round not applicable for the event
  • Bye = Athlete not required to compete in round

Women
Field events
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Distance Position Distance Position
Darya Klishina Long jump 6.64 8 q 6.63 9

Badminton[edit]

Russia has qualified four badminton players for each of the following events into the Olympic tournament. Vladimir Malkov and Natalia Perminova were selected among the top 34 individual shuttlers each in the men's and women's singles, while London 2012 Olympians Vladimir Ivanov and Ivan Sozonov secured the men's doubles spot by virtue of their top 16 finish in the Badminton World Federation World Rankings as of 5 May 2016.[44] On 28 July 2016, BFW cleared all four athletes for competition.[45]

Athlete Event Group Stage Elimination Quarterfinal Semifinal Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Vladimir Malkov Men's singles  Nguyễn T M (VIE)
L (21–15, 9–21, 13–21)
 Lin D (CHN)
L (18–21, 7–21)
 Obernosterer (AUT)
W (21–11, 21–10)
3 Did not advance
Vladimir Ivanov
Ivan Sozonov
Men's doubles  Lee S-m /
Tsai C-h (TPE)
W (21–11, 22–20)
 Chau /
Serasinghe (AUS)
W (21–16, 21–16)
 Lee Y-d /
Yoo Y-s (KOR)
W (21–17, 19–21, 21–16)
1 Q N/A  Chai B /
Hong Wi (CHN)
L (13–21, 21–16, 16–21)
Did not advance
Natalia Perminova Women's singles  Baldauf (AUT)
W (21–17, 21–8)
 Tai T-y (TPE)
L (12–21, 9–21)
N/A 2 Did not advance

Boxing[edit]

Russia has entered eleven boxers to compete in the following weight classes into the Olympic boxing tournament. Vladimir Nikitin and Adlan Abdurashidov were the only Russians finishing among the top two of their respective division in the World Series of Boxing, while three further boxers (Aloyan, Zamkovoy, and Chebotarev) did so in the AIBA Pro Boxing Series.[46] Vasily Yegorov, Vitaly Dunaytsev, and Evgeny Tishchenko had claimed their Olympic spots at the 2015 World Championships.[47]

Yaroslava Yakushina and Anastasia Belyakova were the only two Russian women to book their Olympic spots with a semifinal victory at the 2016 European Qualification Tournament in Samsun, Turkey, and with a quarterfinal victory at the Women's World Championships in Astana, Kazakhstan, respectively.[48] Meanwhile, Petr Khamukov secured an additional place on the Russian roster with his quarterfinal triumph at the 2016 AIBA World Qualifying Tournament in Baku, Azerbaijan.[49] All of the boxers were cleared for competition one day prior to the opening ceremony.[50] However, Tishchenko's final match and Nikitin's quarterfinal match became controversial, leading to the suspension of the referees in question.[51] Nikitin was forced to withdraw from his semifinal bout against Shakur Stevenson due to cuts he sustained in his previous bouts; he received a bronze medal.[52]

On 8 December 2016 Misha Aloyan was found to have committed an anti-doping rule violation after testing positive for Tuaminoheptane, a specified stimulant, prohibited in-competition under S6 on the WADA Prohibited List, during an in-competition doping control on 21 August 2016. The results obtained by the athlete in the Rio 2016 Olympic Games were disqualified.[5]

Men
Athlete Event Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Vasily Yegorov Light flyweight Bye  Hernández (USA)
L 0–3
Did not advance
Misha Aloyan Flyweight Bye  Konki (FRA)
W 3–0
 Ávila (COL)
W 3–0
 Hu Jg (CHN)
W 3–0
 Zoirov (UZB)
L 0–3
DSQ
Vladimir Nikitin Bantamweight  Warawara (VAN)
W 3–0
 Butdee (THA)
W 2–1
 Conlan (IRL)
W 3–0
 Stevenson (USA)
L WO
Did not advance 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Adlan Abdurashidov Lightweight  Katua (PNG)
W 3–0
 Benbaziz (ALG)
L 0–3
Did not advance
Vitaly Dunaytsev Light welterweight Bye  Baatarsükh (MGL)
W 3–0
 Hu Qx (CHN)
W 3–0
 Gaibnazarov (UZB)
L 1–2
Did not advance 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Andrey Zamkovoy Welterweight  Okwiri (KEN)
L 1–2
Did not advance
Artem Chebotarev Middleweight Bye  Shakhsuvarly (AZE)
L 1–2
Did not advance
Petr Khamukov Light heavyweight  Ramirez (VEN)
L 1–2
Did not advance
Evgeny Tishchenko Heavyweight Bye  Nogueira (BRA)
W 3–0
 Russo (ITA)
W 3–0
 Tulaganov (UZB)
W 3–0
 Levit (KAZ)
W 3–0
1st, gold medalist(s)
Women
Athlete Event Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Anastasia Belyakova Lightweight Bye  Mayer (USA)
W 2–0
 Mossely (FRA)
L TKO
Did not advance 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Yaroslava Yakushina Middleweight  Chen N-c (TPE)
W 3–0
 Shields (USA)
L 0–3
Did not advance

Canoeing[edit]

Slalom[edit]

Russian canoeists have qualified a maximum of one boat in each of the following classes through the 2015 ICF Canoe Slalom World Championships.[53] The slalom canoeing team, including four returning Olympians from London 2012, was selected to the Russian roster at the 2016 European Championships on 15 May 2016.[54]

Athlete Event Preliminary Semifinal Final
Run 1 Rank Run 2 Rank Best Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Alexander Lipatov Men's C-1 101.78 10 98.72 7 98.72 10 Q 104.69 13 Did not advance
Mikhail Kuznetsov
Dmitry Larionov
Men's C-2 167.26 12 107.39 5 107.39 8 Q 112.39 8 Q 106.70 6
Pavel Eigel Men's K-1 96.72 15 88.57 4 88.57 6 Q 92.43 7 Q 92.62 9
Marta Kharitonova Women's K-1 111.01 13 104.72 5 104.72 8 Q 160.39 15 Did not advance

Sprint[edit]

Russian canoeists have qualified a total of ten boats in each of the following distances for the Games through the 2015 ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships.[55] Meanwhile, one additional boat was awarded to the Russian squad in men's K-1 1000 m by virtue of a top two national finish at the 2016 European Qualification Regatta in Duisburg, Germany.[56] As a response to the "multiple positive cases" of doping by Belarus and Romania, two further spare boats were accepted by the Russian team to round out the roster size to ten.

A total of 14 sprint canoeists (11 men and 3 women) were named to the Russian roster for the Games on 15 July 2016, with Alexander Dyachenko and Yury Postrigay looking to defend their men's sprint kayak double title at the Rio regatta.[57]

On 26 July 2016, the International Canoe Federation announced that five selected Russian sprint canoeists, namely Yelena Anyushina, Natalia Podolskaya, Alexander Dyachenko, Andrey Kraitor and Aleksey Korovashkov, had been implicated in the DPM benefiting from the state-sponsored doping program. As a result, the Russian entries in the men's C-1 200 m, men's C-2 1000 m, and men's K-2 200 m, along with the women's events (K-1 200 m, K-1 500 m, and K-2 500 m), were removed, with four of the quota places being provisionally re-allocated to the different NOCs – women's K-2 500 m to Austria, women's K-1 200 m to Germany, men's K-2 200 m to Sweden and men's C-1 200 m to Iran.[58] Kraitor's decision was reconsidered and was allowed to compete a day before the opening of the Games.[50]

Men
Athlete Event Heats Semifinals Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Roman Anoshkin K-1 1000 m 3:37.296 5 Q 3:34.833 1 FA 3:33.363 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Andrey Kraitor С-1 200 m 39.985 1 Q 40.394 1 FA 40.105 6
Evgenii Lukantsov K-1 200 m 35.245 4 Q 35.567 7 FB 37.482 14
Ilya Shtokalov C-1 1000 m 4:02.626 3 Q 3:58.259 1 FA 4:00.963 4
Ilya Shtokalov
Ilya Pervukhin
C-2 1000 m 3:43.105 3 Q 3:42.127 3 FA 3:46.776 5
Roman Anoshkin
Kirill Lyapunov
Vasily Pogreban
Oleg Zhestkov
K-4 1000 m 2:56.662 4 Q 3:01.065 4 FB 3:06.825 9
Women
Athlete Event Heats Semifinals Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Elena Anyushina K-1 500 m 1:52.597 3 Q 1:57.229 4 FB 1:57.202 9
Elena Anyushina
Kira Stepanova
K-2 500 m 1:45.906 5 Q 1:42.439 2 FA 1:46.319 5

Qualification Legend: FA = Qualify to final (medal); FB = Qualify to final B (non-medal)

Cycling[edit]

Road[edit]

Russian riders qualified for the following quota places in the men's and women's Olympic road race by virtue of their top 15 final national ranking in the 2015 UCI Europe Tour (for men) and top 22 in the 2016 UCI World Ranking (for women).[59][60] The road cycling team, highlighted by two-time bronze medalist Olga Zabelinskaya from London 2012, was named to the Olympic roster on 26 June 2016.[61]

On 26 July 2016, UCI announced that three cyclists with previous bans had been withdrawn by ROC, these including Ilnur Zakarin, Olga Zabelinskaya and track rider Sergei Shilov. A further three unnamed riders were implicated in the 'disappearing positive methodology' uncovered by Richard McLaren's report into state-sanctioned doping.[62][63] On 5 August 2016, the date of the Opening Ceremony, Zabelinskaya's, Shilov's and Zakarin's bans were reversed and they were cleared to compete.[64]

Athlete Event Time Rank
Sergey Chernetskiy Men's road race 6:19:43 31
Pavel Kochetkov Men's road race 6:22:23 38
Men's time trial 1:20:07.59 28
Alexey Kurbatov Men's road race Did not finish
Olga Zabelinskaya Women's road race 3:55:52 16
Women's time trial 44:31.97 2nd, silver medalist(s)

Track[edit]

Following the completion of the 2016 UCI Track Cycling World Championships, Russian riders have accumulated spots in the men's team pursuit and women's team sprint. As a result of their place in the women's team sprint, Russia has assured its right to enter two riders in the women's sprint and keirin. Although Russia failed to earn a place in the men's team sprint, they managed to secure a single berth in the men's keirin and two more in the men's sprint, by virtue of their final individual UCI Olympic rankings in those events.

On 26 July 2016, UCI announced that three cyclists with previous bans had been withdrawn by ROC, these including track rider Sergei Shilov. A further three unnamed riders were implicated in the 'disappearing positive methodology' uncovered by Richard McLaren's report into state-sanctioned doping. The UCI confirmed that the men's pursuit team from which Shilov was excluded would be allowed to replace him only from the existing pool of accepted athletes. The following day, two further track cyclists, Kirill Sveshnikov and Dmitri Sokolov were named as implicated in the methodology, and withdrawn, placing the Russian entry in the men's team pursuit in doubt.[63][65]

Sprint
Athlete Event Qualification Round 1 Repechage 1 Round 2 Repechage 2 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final
Time
Speed (km/h)
Rank Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Rank
Denis Dmitriev Men's sprint 9.774
73.664
4 Q  Sarnecki (POL)
W 10.141
70.998
Bye  Webster (NZL)
W 10.102
71.273
Bye  Baugé (FRA)
W 10.202, W 10.166
 Kenny (GBR)
W 10.139, L, L
 Glaetzer (AUS)
W 10.105, W 10.190
3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Nikita Shurshin 10.418
69.111
26 Did not advance
Daria Shmeleva Women's sprint 11.230
64.113
22 Did not advance
Anastasia Voynova 10.985
65.543
11 Q  Morton (AUS)
W 11.503
62.592
Bye  Zhong Ts (CHN)
W 11.271
63.880
Bye  Ligtlee (NED)
L, L
Did not advance 5th place final
 Zhong (CHN)
 Lee W S (HKG)
 Krupeckaitė (LTU)
L
8
Team sprint
Athlete Event Qualification Semifinals Final
Time
Speed (km/h)
Rank Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Rank Opposition
Time
Speed (km/h)
Rank
Daria Shmeleva
Anastasia Voynova
Women's team sprint 32.655
55.121
2 Q  Canada (CAN)
W 32.324
55.686
2 Q  China (CHN)
L 32.401
55.553
2nd, silver medalist(s)
Keirin
Athlete Event 1st Round Repechage 2nd Round Final
Rank Rank Rank Rank
Denis Dmitriev Men's keirin 4 R 2 Did not advance
Daria Shmeleva Women's keirin 3 R 2 Did not advance
Anastasia Voynova 4 R 1 Q 3 Q 4

Mountain biking[edit]

Russia has qualified one mountain biker for the women's Olympic cross-country race, as a result of her nation's ninth-place finish in the UCI Olympic Ranking List of 25 May 2016. Due to the lack of eligible NOCs for Oceania on the list, the unused berth was added to the Russian mountain biking team as the next highest-ranked nation, not yet qualified, in the men's cross-country race. Beijing 2008 bronze medalist Irina Kalentieva and rookie Anton Sintsov were named to Russia's mountain biking team for the Games on 3 July 2016.[66]

Athlete Event Time Rank
Anton Sintsov Men's cross-country 1:37:38 12
Irina Kalentieva Women's cross-country 1:36:54 17

BMX[edit]

Russian riders qualified for one men's and one women's quota place for BMX at the Olympics, as a result of the nation's seventh-place finish for women in the UCI Olympic Ranking List and top four for men in the UCI BMX Individual Ranking List of 31 May 2016. The BMX riders were named to the Olympic roster on 3 June 2016.[67]

Athlete Event Seeding Quarterfinal Semifinal Final
Result Rank Points Rank Points Rank Result Rank
Evgeny Komarov Men's BMX 36.958 30 16 6 Did not advance
Yaroslava Bondarenko Women's BMX 35.682 11 N/A 13 4 Q 36.017 5

Diving[edit]

Russian divers qualified for the following individual and synchronized team spots at the Olympics through the 2015 FINA World Championships and 2016 FINA World Cup series. The diving team, headlined by London 2012 springboard champion Ilya Zakharov, was named to the Olympic roster at the Russian Championships in Penza on 11 June 2016.[68] In regard to the doping scandal, the FINA federation cleared all Russian divers for competition.[26]

Men
Athlete Event Preliminaries Semifinals Final
Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank
Evgeny Kuznetsov 3 m springboard 449.90 4 Q 468.35 3 Q 481.35 4
Ilya Zakharov 389.90 18 Q 345.60 18 Did not advance
Viktor Minibaev 10 m platform 462.25 8 Q 474.10 6 Q 481.60 8
Nikita Shleikher 418.15 16 Q 415.75 17 Did not advance
Evgeny Kuznetsov
Ilya Zakharov
3 m synchronized springboard N/A 385.17 7
Viktor Minibaev
Nikita Shleikher
10 m synchronized platform N/A 417.57 7
Women
Athlete Event Preliminaries Semifinals Final
Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank
Nadezhda Bazhina 3 m springboard 252.00 26 Did not advance
Kristina Ilinykh 304.05 15 Q 295.20 15 Did not advance
Ekaterina Petukhova 10 m platform 317.25 11 Q 259.50 18 Did not advance
Yulia Timoshinina 212.25 28 Did not advance

Equestrian[edit]

Russia has fielded a composite squad of three riders into the Olympic team eventing by virtue of the following results in the individual FEI Olympic rankings: a top finish from Central & Eastern Europe and Central Asia, and two top nine finishes from the combined overall Olympic rankings. Two dressage riders have been added to the squad into the Olympic equestrian competition by virtue of a top two finish from Central & Eastern Europe in the individual FEI Olympic rankings.[69] In regard to doping, on 4 August 2016, the IOC cleared all of the riders to participate in the competition.[70]

Dressage[edit]

Athlete Horse Event Grand Prix Grand Prix Special Grand Prix Freestyle Overall
Score Rank Score Rank Technical Artistic Score Rank
Marina Aframeeva Vosk Individual 71.343 31 Did not advance
Inessa Merkulova Mister X 75.800 14 Q 73.154 23 Did not advance

Eventing[edit]

Athlete Horse Event Dressage Cross-country Jumping Total
Qualifier Final
Penalties Rank Penalties Total Rank Penalties Total Rank Penalties Total Rank Penalties Rank
Aleksandr Markov Kurfurstin Individual 48.90 39 Eliminated Did not advance
Andrey Mitin Gurza 59.90 62 Eliminated Did not advance
Evgeniya Ovchinnikova Orion 66.00 65 Withdrew Did not advance
Aleksandr Markov
Andrey Mitin
Evgeniya Ovchinnikova
See above Team 174.80 13 3000 3000 13 Did not start N/A 3000 13

Fencing[edit]

Russian fencers have qualified a full squad each in the men's team foil, women's team épée, and women's team sabre by virtue of their top 4 national finish in the FIE Olympic Team Rankings, while the men's épée team has claimed the spot as the highest ranking team from Europe outside the world's top four.[71]

Meanwhile, 2012 Olympic bronze medalist Nikolay Kovalev and three-time Olympian Aleksey Yakimenko (men's sabre), along with women's foil fencers Inna Deriglazova and Aida Shanaeva, had claimed their individual spots on the Russian team by finishing among the top 14 in the FIE Adjusted Official Rankings.[72]

The fencing team was officially named to the Olympic roster on 17 June 2016.[73] In regard to the doping scandal, the International Fencing Federation, cleared all Russian fencers for competition.[26]

Men
Athlete Event Round of 64 Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinal Semifinal Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Vadim Anokhin Épée Bye  Brinck-Croteau (CAN)
W 15–14
 Heinzer (SUI)
L 7–15
Did not advance
Anton Avdeev Bye  Verwijlen (NED)
W 15–9
 Minobe (JPN)
L 12–15
Did not advance
Pavel Sukhov Bye  Park S-y (KOR)
L 11–15
Did not advance
Vadim Anokhin
Anton Avdeev
Sergey Khodos
Pavel Sukhov
Team épée N/A Bye  Ukraine (UKR)
L 32–45
Classification semifinal
 Switzerland (SUI)
L 28–45
7th place final
 Venezuela (VEN)
W 36–30
7
Artur Akhmatkhuzin Foil Bye  Chamley-Watson (USA)
W 15–13
 Massialas (USA)
L 9–15
Did not advance
Aleksey Cheremisinov Bye  Safin (RUS)
L 10–15
Did not advance
Timur Safin Bye  Cheremisinov (RUS)
W 15–10
 Davis (GBR)
W 15–13
 Chen (CHN)
W 15–7
 Garozzo (ITA)
L 8–15
 Kruse (GBR)
W 15–13
3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Artur Akhmatkhuzin
Aleksey Cheremisinov
Timur Safin
Team foil N/A  Great Britain (GBR)
W 45–43
 United States (USA)
W 45–41
 France (FRA)
W 45–41
1st, gold medalist(s)
Nikolay Kovalev Sabre N/A  Decsi (HUN)
W 15–10
 Montano (ITA)
W 15–13
 Kim J-h (KOR)
L 10–15
Did not advance
Aleksey Yakimenko N/A  Paskov (BUL)
L 14–15
Did not advance
Women
Athlete Event Round of 64 Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinal Semifinal Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Violetta Kolobova Épée Bye  Choi I-j (KOR)
L 12–15
Did not advance
Tatiana Logunova Bye  Nakano (JPN)
L 14–15
Did not advance
Lyubov Shutova Bye  Kong (HKG)
L 10–15
Did not advance
Violetta Kolobova
Tatiana Logunova
Lyubov Shutova
Olga Kochneva
Team épée N/A Bye  France (FRA)
W 44–41
 Romania (ROU)
L 31–45
 Estonia (EST)
W 37–31
3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Inna Deriglazova Foil Bye  Bulcão (BRA)
W 15–6
 Mohamed (HUN)
W 15–6
 Guyart (FRA)
W 15–6
 Shanaeva (RUS)
W 15–3
 Di Francisca (ITA)
W 12–11
1st, gold medalist(s)
Aida Shanaeva Bye  Rochel (BRA)
W 15–13
 Jeon H-s (KOR)
W 15–11
 Thibus (FRA)
W 15–13
 Deriglazova (RUS)
L 3–15
 Boubakri (TUN)
L 11–15
4
Yekaterina Dyachenko Sabre Bye  Seo J-y (KOR)
W 15–12
 Zagunis (USA)
W 15–12
 Egorian (RUS)
L 10–15
Did not advance
Yana Egorian Bye  Arrayales (MEX)
W 15–7
 Vougiouka (GRE)
W 15–11
 Dyachenko (RUS)
W 15–10
 Kharlan (UKR)
W 15–9
 Velikaya (RUS)
W 15–14
1st, gold medalist(s)
Sofiya Velikaya Bye  Jóźwiak (POL)
W 15–5
 Lembach (FRA)
W 15–14
 Berder (FRA)
W 15–10
 Brunet (FRA)
W 15–14
 Egorian (RUS)
L 14–15
2nd, silver medalist(s)
Yekaterina Dyachenko
Yana Egorian
Yuliya Gavrilova
Sofiya Velikaya
Team sabre N/A  Mexico (MEX)
W 45–31
 United States (USA)
W 45–42
 Ukraine (UKR)
W 45–30
1st, gold medalist(s)

Golf[edit]

Russia has entered one golfer into the Olympic tournament. Maria Verchenova (world no. 338) qualified directly among the top 60 eligible players for their respective individual events based on the IGF World Rankings as of 11 July 2016.[74] On 4 August 2016, Verchenova was cleared to participate in the competition.[43]

Athlete Event Round 1 Round 2 Round 3 Round 4 Total
Score Score Score Score Score Par Rank
Maria Verchenova Women's 75 70 73 62 280 −4 =16

Gymnastics[edit]

Artistic[edit]

Russia fielded a full squad of five gymnasts in both the men's and women's artistic gymnastics events through a top eight finish each in the team all-around at the 2015 World Artistic Gymnastics Championships in Glasgow.[75][76] The men's and women's gymnastics squads, led by London 2012 uneven bars champion Aliya Mustafina and bronze medalists Denis Ablyazin and Maria Paseka, were named to the Olympic roster at the Russian Cup in Penza on 3 July 2016.[77] The International Federation of Gymnastics cleared all Russian gymnasts to compete.[26]

Men
Team
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Apparatus Total Rank Apparatus Total Rank
F PH R V PB HB F PH R V PB HB
Denis Ablyazin Team 14.700 N/A 15.633 Q 15.400 Q N/A 15.100 N/A 15.700 15.600 N/A
David Belyavskiy 14.600 15.300 Q 14.533 14.900 15.933 Q 14.533 89.799 3 Q 14.666 15.500 N/A 15.033 15.800 14.958 N/A
Nikolai Kuksenkov 14.666 15.383 Q 14.433 14.900 15.366 14.100 88.848 9 Q N/A 15.033 14.866 N/A 15.133 14.166 N/A
Nikita Nagornyy 14.066 14.541 14.900 15.266 Q 13.133 12.733 84.639 28 15.000 N/A 14.866 15.400 N/A N/A
Ivan Stretovich N/A 14.566 N/A 15.200 14.633 N/A 14.766 N/A 15.100 14.766 N/A
Total 43.966 45.249 45.066 45.566 46.499 43.266 269.612 3 Q 44.766 45.299 45.432 46.033 46.033 43.890 271.453 2nd, silver medalist(s)
Individual finals
Athlete Event Apparatus Total Rank
F PH R V PB HB
Denis Ablyazin Rings N/A 15.700 N/A 15.700 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Vault N/A 15.516 N/A 15.516 2nd, silver medalist(s)
David Belyavskiy All-around 15.000 14.766 14.533 15.133 15.933 15.133 90.498 4
Pommel horse N/A 15.400 N/A 15.400 5
Parallel bars N/A 15.783 N/A 15.783 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Nikolai Kuksenkov All-around 14.733 13.300 14.700 14.966 15.233 14.800 87.732 13
Pommel horse N/A 15.233 N/A 15.233 6
Nikita Nagornyy Vault N/A 15.316 N/A 15.316 5
Women
Team
Athlete Event Qualification Final
Apparatus Total Rank Apparatus Total Rank
V UB BB F V UB BB F
Angelina Melnikova Team 14.933 15.100 13.266 13.200 56.499 22 14.900 15.133 13.033 14.266 N/A
Aliya Mustafina 15.166 15.833 Q 13.033 14.066 58.098 6 Q 15.133 15.933 14.958 14.000 N/A
Maria Paseka 14.733 Q N/A 15.700 N/A
Daria Spiridonova N/A 15.683 Q 14.266 12.033 N/A 15.100 N/A
Seda Tutkhalyan 14.733 15.133 14.466 13.875 58.207 5 Q N/A 14.766 13.766 N/A
Total 44.832 46.649 41.998 41.141 174.620 3 Q 45.733 46.166 42.757 42.032 176.688 2nd, silver medalist(s)
Individual finals
Athlete Event Apparatus Total Rank
V UB BB F
Aliya Mustafina All-around 15.200 15.666 13.866 13.933 58.665 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Uneven bars N/A 15.900 N/A 15.900 1st, gold medalist(s)
Maria Paseka Vault 15.253 N/A 15.253 2nd, silver medalist(s)
Daria Spiridonova Uneven bars N/A 13.966 N/A 13.966 8
Seda Tutkhalyan All-around 14.866 15.033 13.800 10.966 54.665 22

Rhythmic[edit]

Russia has qualified a squad of rhythmic gymnasts for the individual and group all-around by finishing in the top 15 (for individual) and top 10 (for group) at the 2015 World Championships in Stuttgart, Germany.[78] The rhythmic gymnastics squad was named on 24 July 2016, following the IOC's decision against a total blanket ban on the Russian Olympic team.[79]

Athlete Event Qualification Final
Hoop Ball Clubs Ribbon Total Rank Hoop Ball Clubs Ribbon Total Rank
Yana Kudryavtseva Individual 18.166 18.616 19.000 18.216 73.998 2 Q 19.225 19.250 17.883 19.250 75.608 2nd, silver medalist(s)
Margarita Mamun 18.833 19.000 17.500 19.050 74.383 1 Q 19.050 19.150 19.050 19.233 76.483 1st, gold medalist(s)
Athlete Event Qualification Final
5 ribbons 3 clubs
2 hoops
Total Rank 5 ribbons 3 clubs
2 hoops
Total Rank
Vera Biryukova
Anastasia Bliznyuk
Anastasia Maksimova
Anastasiia Tatareva
Maria Tolkacheva
Team 18.283 17.233 35.516 2 Q 17.600 18.633 36.233 1st, gold medalist(s)

Trampoline[edit]

Russia has qualified two gymnasts in the men's trampoline by virtue of a top eight finish at the 2015 World Championships in Odense, Denmark.[80] Meanwhile, an additional Olympic berth had been awarded to the Russian female gymnast, who finished in the top six at the 2016 Olympic Test Event in Rio de Janeiro.[81]

Athlete Event Qualification Final
Score Rank Score Rank
Dmitry Ushakov Men's 109.180 4 Q 59.525 5
Andrey Yudin 108.725 5 Q 6.815 8
Yana Pavlova Women's 98.060 9 Did not advance

Handball[edit]

Summary

Key:

  • ET: After extra time
  • P – Match decided by penalty-shootout.

Team Event Group Stage Quarterfinal Semifinal Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Russia women's Women's tournament  South Korea
W 30–25
 France
W 26–25
 Sweden
W 36–34
 Argentina
W 35–29
 Netherlands
W 38–34
1  Angola
W 31–27
 Norway
W 38–37ET
 France
W 22–19
1st, gold medalist(s)

Women's tournament[edit]

Russia women's handball team qualified for the Olympics by virtue of a top two finish at the third meet of the Olympic Qualification Tournament in Astrakhan.[82] Russia women's handball team qualified for the Olympics by virtue of a top two finish at the third meet of the Olympic Qualification Tournament in Astrakhan.[83] On 28 July 2016 it was announced that the International Handball Federation (IHF) cleared the entire team to compete in Rio de Janeiro.

Team roster

The following is the Russian roster in the women's handball tournament of the 2016 Summer Olympics.[84] On 12 August, Tatyana Yerokhina replaced Anna Sedoykina due to an injury.[85]

Head coach: Yevgeni Trefilov

No. Pos. Name Date of birth (age) Height App. Goals Club
1 GK Anna Sedoykina (1984-08-01)1 August 1984 (aged 32) 1.81 m 128 4 Russia Rostov-Don
2 LW Polina Kuznetsova (1987-06-10)10 June 1987 (aged 29) 1.70 m 119 322 Russia Kuban Krasnodar
7 CB Daria Dmitrieva (1995-08-09)9 August 1995 (aged 20) 1.78 m 43 92 Russia Lada Togliatti
8 LB Anna Sen (1990-02-03)3 February 1990 (aged 26) 1.85 m 93 222 Russia Rostov-Don
10 LB Olga Akopyan (1985-03-04)4 March 1985 (aged 31) 1.76 m 133 367 Russia Lada Togliatti
13 RW Anna Vyakhireva (1995-03-13)13 March 1995 (aged 21) 1.62 m 37 165 Russia Rostov-Don
15 RW Marina Sudakova (1989-02-17)17 February 1989 (aged 27) 1.66 m 38 56 Russia Kuban Krasnodar
17 LB Vladlena Bobrovnikova (1987-10-24)24 October 1987 (aged 28) 1.80 m 36 69 Russia Rostov-Don
21 LB Victoria Zhilinskayte (1989-03-06)6 March 1989 (aged 27) 1.88 m 110 159 Russia Kuban Krasnodar
22 LW Yekaterina Marennikova (1982-04-29)29 April 1982 (aged 34) 1.79 m 120 260 Russia Kuban Krasnodar
24 RB Irina Bliznova (1986-10-06)6 October 1986 (aged 29) 1.82 m 124 369 Russia Lada Togliatti
33 CB Ekaterina Ilina (1991-03-07)7 March 1991 (aged 25) 1.75 m 68 187 Russia Rostov-Don
77 P Maya Petrova (1982-05-26)26 May 1982 (aged 34) 1.84 m 55 82 Russia Rostov-Don
84 GK Tatyana Yerokhina (1984-09-07)7 September 1984 (aged 31) 1.85 m 21 0 Russia Lada Togliatti
88 GK Victoriya Kalinina (1988-12-08)8 December 1988 (aged 27) 1.83 m 39 0 Russia Kuban Krasnodar
Group play
Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Russia 5 5 0 0 165 147 +18 10 Quarter-finals
2  France 5 4 0 1 118 93 +25 8
3  Sweden 5 2 1 2 150 141 +9 5
4  Netherlands 5 1 2 2 135 135 0 4
5  South Korea 5 1 1 3 130 136 −6 3
6  Argentina 5 0 0 5 101 147 −46 0
Source: IHF
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Head-to-head points; 3) Head-to-head goal difference; 4) Head-to-head goals scored; 5) Goal difference; 6) Goals scored; 7) Draw.
6 August 2016 (2016-08-06)
14:40
Russia  30–25  South Korea Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Santos, Fonseca (POR)
Sudakova 6 (12–13) Jung, Kim O. 6
Suspension 3×Yellow card Report Suspension 4×Yellow card 1×Red card

8 August 2016 (2016-08-08)
11:30
France  25–26  Russia Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Lah, Sok (SLO)
Lacrabère 11 (10–15) Kuznetsova 6
Suspension 3×Yellow card Report Suspension 4×Yellow card

10 August 2016 (2016-08-10)
14:40
Russia  36–34  Sweden Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Pinto, Menezes (BRA)
Bobrovnikova, Dmitriyeva 6 (15–18) Gulldén 11
Suspension 4×Yellow card 1×Red card Report Suspension 3×Yellow card 1×Red card

12 August 2016 (2016-08-12)
19:50
Russia  35–29  Argentina Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Mousaviyan, Kolahdouzan (IRI)
Vyakhireva 7 (20–18) Pizzo 6
11×Suspension 3×Yellow card 1×Red card Report Suspension 4×Yellow card

14 August 2016 (2016-08-14)
14:40
Netherlands  34–38  Russia Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Lah, Sok (SLO)
Polman 12 (16–17) Ilina 8
Suspension 3×Yellow card Report Suspension 2×Yellow card
Quarterfinal
16 August 2016 (2016-08-16)
20:30
Russia  31–27  Angola Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Pinto, Menezes (BRA)
Kuznetsova 5 (18–14) Bernardo 8
Suspension 2×Yellow card 1×Red card Report Suspension 3×Yellow card
Semifinal
18 August 2016 (2016-08-18)
20:30
Norway  37–38 (ET)  Russia Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Lah, Sok (SLO)
Mørk 14 (16–18) Bobrovnikova 8
Suspension 3×Yellow card Report Suspension 4×Yellow card

FT: 31–31 ET: 6–7

Gold medal match
20 August 2016 (2016-08-20)
15:30
France  19–22  Russia Future Arena, Rio de Janeiro
Referees: Røen, Arntsen (NOR)
Dembélé, Pineau 5 (7–10) Vyakhireva 5
Suspension 2×Yellow card Report Suspension 3×Yellow card

Judo[edit]

Russia has qualified a total of eleven judokas (seven men and four women) for each of the following weight classes at the Games by virtue of their top 22 national finish for men and top 14 for women in the International Judo Federation (IJF) World Ranking List of 30 May 2016. Seven members of the Russian judo team were named to the Olympic roster on May 31, with four more rounding out the lineup under the federation selection based on IOC requirements on 26 June 2016.[86][87]

On 4 August 2016, the entire team was cleared to participate in the Olympics.[70]

Men
Athlete Event Round of 64 Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Repechage Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Beslan Mudranov −60 kg Bye  Mooren (NED)
W 002–000
 Davtyan (ARM)
W 001–000
 Kim W-j (KOR)
W 100–000
 Papinashvili (GEO)
W 100–000
Bye  Smetov (KAZ)
W 010–000
1st, gold medalist(s)
Mikhail Pulyaev −66 kg Bye  Bouchard (CAN)
L 000–001
Did not advance
Denis Yartsev −73 kg Bye  Duprat (FRA)
W 001–000
 Sai Yj (CHN)
W 100–000
 van Tichelt (BEL)
L 010–011
Did not advance  Shavdatuashvili (GEO)
L 000–100
Did not advance 7
Khasan Khalmurzaev −81 kg N/A  Mollaei (IRN)
W 000–000 S
 Abdelaal (EGY)
W 010–000
 Valois-Fortier (CAN)
W 010–000
 Toma (UAE)
W 100–000
Bye  Stevens (USA)
W 100–000
1st, gold medalist(s)
Kirill Denisov −90 kg Bye  Mehdiyev (AZE)
L 000–100
Did not advance
Tagir Khaibulaev −100 kg Bye  Gasimov (AZE)
L 000–011
Did not advance
Renat Saidov +100 kg N/A  Allerstorfer (AUT)
W 001–000
 R Silva (BRA)
L 000–100
Did not advance
Women
Athlete Event Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Repechage Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Irina Dolgova −48 kg  Kim S-m (PRK)
W 010–000
 Pareto (ARG)
L 000–102
Did not advance
Natalia Kuziutina −52 kg Bye  Guica (CAN)
W 002–000
 Nakamura (JPN)
L 000–100
Did not advance  Legentil (MRI)
W 100–000
 Ma Yn (CHN)
W 100–000
3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Irina Zabludina −57 kg  Manuel (NZL)
L 000–001
Did not advance
Ekaterina Valkova −63 kg  van Emden (NED)
L 000–000 S
Did not advance
Ksenia Chibisova +78 kg  Külbs (GER)
W 101–000
 Ortiz (CUB)
L 000–100
Did not advance

Modern pentathlon[edit]

Russia has qualified a total of four modern pentathletes for the following events at the Games. Aleksander Lesun and Donata Rimšaitė had claimed one of three available Olympic quota places each in the men's and women's event at the 2015 World Championships in Berlin, Germany, while Egor Puchkarevskiy and Gulnaz Guybaidullina added a second spot each to the full roster through the European Championships. Maksim Kustov became the third Russian to qualify for the men's event in Rio, as a result of his world ranking as of 31 May 2016, leading to his selection to the Olympic team instead of Puchkarevskiy.[88]

On 26 July 2016, Maksim Kustov was named as one of the athletes implicated in the 'disappearing positive methodology' as part of the McClaren Report on Russian state-sponsored doping, and excluded from the games, along with reserve Ilia Frolov. Because of this doping issue, The UIPM decided to revoke the quota place held by Kustov and thereby awarded it to Ruslan Nakoņečnijs of Latvia.[89]

Athlete Event Fencing
(épée one touch)
Swimming
(200 m freestyle)
Riding
(show jumping)
Combined: shooting/running
(10 m air pistol)/(3200 m)
Total points Final rank
RR BR Rank MP points Time Rank MP points Penalties Rank MP points Time Rank MP Points
Aleksander Lesun Men's 28–7 0 1 268 OR 2:05.58 22 324 21 21 279 11:32.35 20 608 1479 1st, gold medalist(s)
Gulnaz Gubaydullina Women's 8–27 0 36 148 2:07.94 OR 1 317 10 15 290 12:30.76 5 550 1305 15
Donata Rimšaitė 17–18 0 17 202 2:22.09 30 274 16 19 284 12:32.67 6 548 1308 12

Rowing[edit]

Russia had qualified a total of six boats for each of the following rowing classes into the Olympic regatta. Four rowing crews had confirmed Olympic places for their boats in the women's lightweight double sculls and large-boat classes (men's four, men's & women's eight) at the 2015 FISA World Championships in Lac d'Aiguebelette, France, while rowers competing in the men's lightweight four and quadruple sculls were further added to the Russian roster with their top two finish at the 2016 European & Final Qualification Regatta in Lucerne, Switzerland.

A total of 32 rowers (21 men and 11 women) were named to the Olympic roster on 13 June 2016, with Athens 2004 gold medalist Sergey Fedorovtsev leading the quadruple sculls crew at his fourth straight Games.[90] On 1 July 2016, Fedorovtsev and his men's quadruple sculls crew were disqualified from the Games for failing an off-season doping test on the former's banned substance trimetazidine, cutting the rowing team size to 28.[91]

On 25 July 2016, the International Rowing Federation (FISA) announced the first stage of its decision on Russian eligibility, following the decision of the International Olympic Committee in relation to the nation's athletes for the Games. According to the decision issued by the IOC on the previous day, FISA declared that one registered rower, Ivan Balandin, who had been implicated in the 'disappearing positive methodology', was ineligible to compete and could not be replaced. Two more rowers, namely Anastasiia Karabelshchikova and Ivan Podshivalov, were ruled ineligible by reason of previous bans. While the qualified rowers may be moved to the affected boats, the decision placed the entry of the women's eight in doubt, as Russia will only have seven qualified rowers in the open weight category.[92]

The following day, FISA announced the second stage of its decision on Russian eligibility. Having considered the 'international' doping record of the remaining Russian rowers, others had evidently committed doping offences; thus, FISA could not be confident that all but six rowers entered by ROC had undergone sufficient international testing. As such, FISA could only accept entries from six rowers, including one lightweight four, namely Aleksandr Chaukin, Georgy Efremenko, Artyom Kosov, Nikita Morgachyov, Vladislav Ryabtsev and Anton Zarutskiy.[93] No other rowers were sufficiently qualified to fill any of the boats, except the men's coxless four. FISA indicated that it was seeking clarification from Russian rowing as to whether they intended to take such place in the Games.[94] On 31 July 2016, FISA confirmed that the Russian team had accepted he invitation to field a men's coxless four, manned by four of the six cleared rowers; Anton Zarutskiy, Artyom Kosov, Vladislav Ryabtsev and Nikita Morgachyov.[95]

Consequently, out of the original 28 rowers named to the official Olympic roster only 6 were allowed to compete in the Olympics.[93] Forfeited quota places were provisionally awarded to Greece (men's lightweight four), Italy (men's eight and women's lightweight double sculls), and Australia (women's eight). All three nations accepted their invitations.[95] On 3 August 2016, the Court of Arbitration for Sport rejected a final appeal by seventeen of the excluded rowers, confirming the single boat for Russia at the Games.[96]

Athlete Event Heats Repechage Semifinals Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Artyom Kosov
Nikita Morgachyov
Vladislav Ryabtsev
Anton Zarutskiy
Men's four 6:03.89 5 R 6:39.32 3 SA/B 6:24.89 6 FB 6:02.09 10

Qualification Legend: FA=Final A (medal); FB=Final B (non-medal); FC=Final C (non-medal); FD=Final D (non-medal); FE=Final E (non-medal); FF=Final F (non-medal); SA/B=Semifinals A/B; SC/D=Semifinals C/D; SE/F=Semifinals E/F; QF=Quarterfinals; R=Repechage

Sailing[edit]

Russian sailors have qualified one boat in each of the following classes through the 2014 ISAF Sailing World Championships, the individual fleet Worlds, and European qualifying regattas.[97] Following the completion of the Princess Sofia Trophy Regatta, the entire Russian sailing team was announced on 2 April 2016, with former Ukrainian windsurfer Maksym Oberemko aiming to appear at his sixth Olympics under a new banner.[98]

On 26 July 2016, World Sailing announced that 470 sailor Pavel Sozykin was deemed ineligible, as a result of his implication in the McClaren Report on Russian state-sponsored doping allegations. On 4 August 2016, Sozykin's removal was reversed and all five sailors were cleared to participate.[70]

Hence, six named sailors were eligible to compete, pending confirmation by a CAS arbitrator in line with the procedures set out on 24 July by IOC.[99]

Men
Athlete Event Race Net points Final rank
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 M*
Maksym Oberemko RS:X 27 25 14 24 17 13 3 3 10 8 13 9 EL 139 16
Sergey Komissarov Laser 2 9 19 23 7 10 16 31 28 15 N/A EL 129 15
Denis Gribanov
Pavel Sozykin
470 12 17 7 25 5 21 18 3 16 19 N/A EL 118 14
Women
Athlete Event Race Net points Final rank
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 M*
Stefania Elfutina RS:X 2 5 3 6 2 9 8 4 6 3 16 7 14 69 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Liudmila Dmitrieva
Alisa Kirilyuk
470 UFD
21
DSQ
21
6 9 11 7 18 10 14 11 N/A EL 107 14

M = Medal race; EL = Eliminated – did not advance into the medal race

Shooting[edit]

Russian shooters have achieved quota places for the following events by virtue of their best finishes at the 2014 and 2015 International Shooting Sport Federation (ISSF) World Championships, the 2015 ISSF World Cup series, and European Championships or Games, as long as they obtained a minimum qualifying score (MQS) by 31 March 2016.[100]

On 26 July 2016, the ISSF approved the entire 18 athlete team to participate in the Olympics. This was done on the basis of none of the athletes ever being tested as positive for doping and none were included in WADA report on the systemic Russian doping program.[93] On 4 August 2016, the IOC confirmed the ruling and cleared all of the shooters to participate.[70]

Men
Athlete Event Qualification Semifinal Final
Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank
Alexey Alipov Trap 117 7 Did not advance
Anton Astakhov Skeet 119 12 Did not advance
Vitaly Fokeev Double trap 133 11 Did not advance
Vladimir Gontcharov 10 m air pistol 580 8 Q N/A 98.9 7
50 m pistol 557 4 Q N/A 111.0 6
Kirill Grigoryan 50 m rifle prone 628.9 2 Q N/A 187.3 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Vladimir Isakov 10 m air pistol 574 31 N/A Did not advance
Sergey Kamenskiy 10 m air rifle 623.2 16 N/A Did not advance
50 m rifle prone 629.0 OR 1 Q N/A 165.8 4
50 m rifle 3 positions 1184 1 Q N/A 458.5 2nd, silver medalist(s)
Alexei Klimov 25 m rapid fire pistol 581 9 N/A Did not advance
Denis Kulakov 50 m pistol 548 23 N/A Did not advance
Vladimir Maslennikov 10 m air rifle 629.0 2 Q N/A 184.2 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Vasily Mosin Double trap 132 13 Did not advance
Fedor Vlasov 50 m rifle 3 positions 1176 6 Q N/A 403.1 7
Women
Athlete Event Qualification Semifinal Final
Points Rank Points Rank Points Rank
Tatiana Barsuk Trap 62 18 Did not advance
Vitalina Batsarashkina 10 m air pistol 390 1 Q N/A 197.1 2nd, silver medalist(s)
25 m pistol 578 13 Did not advance
Ekaterina Korshunova 10 m air pistol 387 2 Q N/A 73.5 8
25 m pistol 582 8 Q 16 5 Did not advance
Ekaterina Rabaya Trap 65 11 Did not advance
Albina Shakirova Skeet 69 7 Did not advance
Daria Vdovina 10 m air rifle 417.4 4 Q N/A 143.5 5
50 m rifle 3 positions 579 15 N/A Did not advance

Qualification Legend: Q = Qualify for the next round; q = Qualify for the bronze medal (shotgun)

Swimming[edit]

Russian swimmers have so far achieved qualifying standards in the following events (up to a maximum of 2 swimmers in each event at the Olympic Qualifying Time (OQT), and potentially 1 at the Olympic Selection Time (OST)):[101][102] To assure their selection to the Olympic team, swimmers must finish in the top two of each individual event with the federation's corresponding standard slightly faster than the FINA A-cut at the Russian Championships & Olympic Trials (April 16 to 23) in Moscow.[103]

A total of 37 swimmers (24 men and 13 women) were selected to the Russian roster for the Olympics, including London 2012 medalists Anastasia Valeryevna Zuyeva, Yuliya Yefimova, and Vladimir Morozov, and 2014 Youth Olympic backstroke champion Evgeny Rylov.[104]

On 25 July 2016, FINA, following the guidelines set out by the International Olympic Committee, announced that seven swimmers declared by the Russian Olympic Committee for the Rio games were deemed ineligible – four, Mikhail Dovgalyuk, Yuliya Yefimova, Nataliya Lovtsova and Anastasiya Krapyvina, because of previous doping bans, and three, Nikita Lobintsev, Vladimir Morozov and Daria Ustinova, because of being implicated in the 'disappearing positive methodology' uncovered by the McClaren report. The status of relay teams involving these ineligible swimmers remained unclear.[105] On August 4, 2016, Morozov and Lobintsev were reported to be cleared for participation by the IOC.[106] On 5 August 2016, the date of the opening ceremony, Yuliya Yefimova, Natalya Lovtsova, Daria Ustinova, Mikhail Dovgalyuk, and Anastasiya Krapyvina were cleared for participation.[64] Consequently, all of the declared Russian swimmers were allowed to participate.

Men
Athlete Event Heat Semifinal Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Vyacheslav Andrushenko 400 m freestyle 3:50.23 30 N/A Did not advance
Aleksei Brianskiy 50 m freestyle 22.33 28 Did not advance
Anton Chupkov 200 m breaststroke 2:07.93 NR 1 Q 2:08.08 6 Q 2:07.70 NR 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Evgeny Drattsev 10 km open water N/A 1:53:04.8 11
Ilya Druzhinin 1500 m freestyle 14:59.56 13 N/A Did not advance
Andrey Grechin 100 m freestyle 48.75 21 Did not advance
Ilya Khomenko 200 m breaststroke 2:08.94 4 Q 2:09.73 10 Did not advance
Evgeny Koptelov 100 m butterfly 52.01 15 Q 52.50 16 Did not advance
200 m butterfly 1:56.13 11 Q 1:56.46 11 Did not advance
Alexander Krasnykh 200 m freestyle 1:47.15 16 Q 1:45.69 4 Q 1:45.91 8
400 m freestyle 3:47.39 15 N/A Did not advance
Nikita Lobintsev 200 m freestyle 1:49.35 36 Did not advance
Semen Makovich 200 m individual medley 1:59.86 18 Did not advance
Vladimir Morozov 50 m freestyle 21.81 6 Q 21.88 10 Did not advance
100 m freestyle 48.39 8 Q 48.26 9 Did not advance
Daniil Pakhomov 200 m butterfly 1:57.36 24 Did not advance
Yaroslav Potapov 1500 m freestyle 15:00.99 14 N/A Did not advance
Kirill Prigoda 100 m breaststroke 1:00.37 20 Did not advance
Evgeny Rylov 100 m backstroke 53.25 6 Q 52.84 6 Q 52.74 6
200 m backstroke 1:55.02 1 Q 1:54.45 1 Q 1:53.97 3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Aleksandr Sadovnikov 100 m butterfly 51.91 13 Q 51.71 7 Q 51.84 8
Andrey Shabasov 200 m backstroke 1:56.50 6 Q 1:56.84 12 Did not advance
Grigoriy Tarasevich 100 m backstroke 53.65 11 Q 53.46 9 Did not advance
Vsevolod Zanko 100 m breaststroke 59.91 13 Q 1:00.39 14 Did not advance
Andrey Grechin
Danila Izotov
Vladimir Morozov
Alexander Popkov*
Alexander Sukhorukov
4 × 100 m freestyle relay 3:12.04 1 Q N/A 3:11.64 4
Vyacheslav Andrushenko
Mikhail Dovgalyuk
Danila Izotov
Alexander Krasnykh
Nikita Lobintsev
4 × 200 m freestyle relay 7:06.81 3 Q N/A 7:05.70 5
Anton Chupkov
Evgeny Koptelov
Vladimir Morozov
Evgeny Rylov
Aleksandr Sadovnikov
Alexander Sukhorukov
Grigoriy Tarasevich
4 × 100 m medley relay 3:32.95 6 Q N/A 3:31.30 4
Women
Athlete Event Heat Semifinal Final
Time Rank Time Rank Time Rank
Sofiya Andreeva 200 m breaststroke 2:26.58 16 Q 2:25.90 15 Did not advance
Viktoriya Andreeva 200 m individual medley 2:13.01 16 Q 2:10.87 8 Q 2:12.28 7
Svetlana Chimrova 100 m butterfly 58.41 19 Did not advance
Daria Chikunova 100 m breaststroke 1:09.12 28 Did not advance
Anastasiya Krapyvina 10 km open water N/A 1:57:25.9 8
Nataliya Lovtsova 50 m freestyle 25.55 38 Did not advance
100 m freestyle 55.37 28 Did not advance
100 m butterfly 59.19 25 Did not advance
Rozaliya Nasretdinova 50 m freestyle 24.94 =22 Did not advance
Arina Openysheva 200 m freestyle 1:58.05 18 Did not advance
400 m freestyle 4:11.83 20 N/A Did not advance
800 m freestyle 8:48.89 26 N/A Did not advance
Veronika Popova 100 m freestyle 54.60 19 Did not advance
200 m freestyle 1:57.08 11 Q 1:57.22 9 Did not advance
Daria Ustinova 100 m backstroke 1:01.45 23 Did not advance
200 m backstroke 2:09.96 13 Q 2:08.84 7 Q 2:07.89 4
Yuliya Yefimova 100 m breaststroke 1:05.79 2 Q 1:05.72 2 Q 1:05.50 2nd, silver medalist(s)
200 m breaststroke 2:23.90 8 Q 2:22.52 6 Q 2:21.97 2nd, silver medalist(s)
Anastasia Zuyeva 100 m backstroke 1:00.04 10 Q 59.68 9 Did not advance
200 m backstroke 2:10.39 14 Q 2:09.12 11 Did not advance
Viktoriya Andreeva
Nataliya Lovtsova
Rozaliya Nasretdinova
Veronika Popova
4 × 100 m freestyle relay 3:37.68 10 N/A Did not advance
Viktoriya Andreeva
Arina Openysheva
Daria Mullakaeva
Veronika Popova
Daria Ustinova
4 × 200 m freestyle relay 7:50.52 4 Q N/A 7:53.26 7
Anastasia Zuyeva
Yuliya Yefimova
Svetlana Chimrova
Veronika Popova
4 × 100 m medley relay 3:57.44 4 Q N/A 3:55.66 6

Synchronized swimming[edit]

Russia has fielded a squad of nine synchronized swimmers to compete in the women's duet and team events, by winning the 2015 LEN European Champions Cup.[107]

The synchronized swimming team, led by defending Olympic duet champions Natalia Ishchenko and Svetlana Romashina, was named on 6 July 2016.[108] The team was cleared to compete one day prior to the opening ceremony.[109]

Athlete Event Technical routine Free routine (preliminary) Free routine (final)
Points Rank Points Total (technical + free) Rank Points Total (technical + free) Rank
Natalia Ishchenko
Svetlana Romashina
Duet 96.4577 1 98.0667 194.5244 1 Q 98.5333 194.9910 1st, gold medalist(s)
Vlada Chigireva
Natalia Ishchenko
Svetlana Kolesnichenko
Aleksandra Patskevich
Elena Prokofyeva
Svetlana Romashina
Alla Shishkina
Gelena Topilina
Maria Shurochkina
Team 97.0106 1 N/A 99.1333 196.1439 1st, gold medalist(s)

Table tennis[edit]

Russia has entered three athletes into the table tennis competition at the Games. 2012 Olympian Alexander Shibaev and Polina Mikhailova secured an Olympic spot each in the men's and women's singles, respectively, by winning their respective group final match at the European Qualification Tournament in Halmstad, Sweden.[110][111] Meanwhile, Maria Dolgikh granted a wildcard invitation from International Table Tennis Federation to compete in the women's singles as one of the next seven highest-ranked eligible players, not yet qualified, on the Olympic Ranking List. In regard to the doping issue, the ITTF cleared all three athletes to compete.[112]

Athlete Event Preliminary Round 1 Round 2 Round 3 Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Alexander Shibaev Men's singles Bye  Dyjas (POL)
W 4–0
 Boll (GER)
L 3–4
Did not advance
Maria Dolgikh Women's singles Bye  Lay J F (AUS)
L 3–4
Did not advance
Polina Mikhailova Bye  Pavlovich (BLR)
L 2–4
Did not advance

Taekwondo[edit]

Russia entered three athletes into the taekwondo competition at the Olympics. 2012 Olympic bronze medalists Aleksey Denisenko and Anastasia Baryshnikova and newcomer Albert Gaun qualified automatically for their respective weight classes by finishing in the top 6 World Taekwondo Federation Olympic rankings.[113][114] In regard to doping, all of the athletes were cleared to compete.[26]

Athlete Event Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Repechage Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Aleksey Denisenko Men's −68 kg  Contreras (VEN)
W 12–2
 Tazegül (TUR)
W 19–6 PTG
 Achab (BEL)
W 6–1
Bye  Abu-Ghaush (JOR)
L 6–10
2nd, silver medalist(s)
Albert Gaun Men's −80 kg  López (USA)
L 4–7
Did not advance
Anastasia Baryshnikova Women's −67 kg  Güleç (GER)
L 8–9
Did not advance

Tennis[edit]

London 2012 silver medalist Maria Sharapova was ruled ineligible to compete at the Games, as the International Tennis Federation ordered her a two-year suspension for testing positive in the banned substance meldonium.[115]

Russia has entered eight tennis players (two men and six women) into the Olympic tournament. Andrey Kuznetsov (world no. 42) and Evgeny Donskoy (world no. 77) qualified directly for the men's singles as two of the top 56 eligible players in the ATP World Rankings, while Svetlana Kuznetsova (world no. 12), Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (world no. 23), Daria Kasatkina (world no. 31), and Ekaterina Makarova (world no. 36) did so for the women's singles based on their WTA World Rankings as of 6 June 2016.

Having been directly entered to the singles, Kuznetsova and Makarova also opted to play with their partners Margarita Gasparyan and Elena Vesnina, respectively, in the women's doubles, by virtue of the former's top-10 WTA ranking on the list.[43][116] Due to the withdrawal of several tennis players from the Games, Teymuraz Gabashvili (world no. 96) received a spare ITF Olympic place to join Donskoy and Kuznetsov in the men's singles.

On 14 July 2016, Gasparyan withdrew from the Olympics due to injury and was replaced with Kasaktina to be partnered with Kuznetsova.[117]

On 24 July 2016, the International Tennis Federation announced that, following the criteria set down for the entry of Russian athletes to the 2016 Summer Olympics, that the eight players competing for Russia had been deemed eligible, having undertaken a significant number of anti-doping tests and procedures outside Russia, both in and out of competition.[118][119] On 4 August 2016, the IOC cleared all of the players to participate.[70]

Men
Athlete Event Round of 64 Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Evgeny Donskoy Singles  Struff (GER)
W 6–3, 6–4
 Ferrer (ESP)
W 3–6, 7–6(7–1), 7–5
 Johnson (USA)
L 1–6, 1–6
Did not advance
Teymuraz Gabashvili  Albot (MDA)
L 6–4, 4–6, 4–6
Did not advance
Andrey Kuznetsov  Bautista Agut (ESP)
L 7–6(7–4), 2–6, ret
Did not advance
Women
Athlete Event Round of 64 Round of 32 Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Daria Kasatkina Singles  Jabeur (TUN)
W 3–6, 7–6(7–4), 6–1
 Zheng Ss (CHN)
W 6–1, 6–4
 Errani (ITA)
W 7–5, 6–2
 Keys (USA)
L 3–6, 1–6
Did not advance
Svetlana Kuznetsova  Wang Q (CHN)
W 6–1, 4–6, 6–0
 Niculescu (ROU)
W WO
 Konta (GBR)
L 6–3, 5–7, 5–7
Did not advance
Ekaterina Makarova  Büyükakçay (TUR)
W 3–6, 6–0, 7–6(8–6)
 Schmiedlová (SVK)
W 3–6, 6–4, 6–2
 Kvitová (CZE)
L 6–4, 4–6, 4–6
Did not advance
Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova  Linette (POL)
W 6–0, 6–3
 Puig (PUR)
L 3–6, 2–6
Did not advance
Daria Kasatkina
Svetlana Kuznetsova
Doubles N/A  Grönefeld /
Siegemund (GER)
W 6–1, 6–4
 Doi /
Hozumi (JPN)
W 6–4, 1–6, 6–1
 Hlaváčková /
Hradecká (CZE)
L 1–6, 6–4, 5–7
Did not advance
Ekaterina Makarova
Elena Vesnina
N/A  An Rodionova /
Ar Rodionova (AUS)
W 6–1, 6–2
 Mitu /
Olaru (ROU)
W 6–1, 6–4
 Muguruza /
Suárez Navarro (ESP)
W 6–3, 6–4
 Šafářová /
Strýcová (CZE)
W 7–6(9–7), 6–4
 Bacsinszky /
Hingis (SUI)
W 6–4, 6–4
1st, gold medalist(s)

Triathlon[edit]

Russia has qualified a total of six triathletes for the following events at the Olympics. Two-time Olympians Alexander Bryukhankov and Dmitry Polyanski, along with Igor Polyanski, Alexandra Razarenova, Anastasia Abrosimova, and Mariya Shorets, were ranked among the top 40 eligible triathletes each in the men's and women's event, respectively, based on the International Triathlon Union's Olympic Qualification List as of 15 May 2016.[120][121] In regard to doping, all of the athletes were cleared to compete.[26]

Athlete Event Swim (1.5 km) Trans 1 Bike (40 km) Trans 2 Run (10 km) Total Time Rank
Alexander Bryukhankov Men's 17:26 0:51 57:03 0:46 Did not finish
Dmitry Polyanski 17:24 0:49 57:07 0:36 33:30 1:49:26 32
Igor Polyanski 17:18 0:51 56:32 0:41 33:49 1:49:11 31
Anastasia Abrosimova Women's 19:05 0:56 1:04:44 0:38 37:22 2:02:45 32
Alexandra Razarenova 19:56 0:54 1:03:55 0:40 35:44 2:01:09 20
Mariya Shorets 19:48 1:00 1:03:54 0:41 36:10 2:01:33 25

Volleyball[edit]

Beach[edit]

Three Russian beach volleyball teams (two men's pairs and one women's pair) qualified directly for the Olympics; one by virtue of their nation's top 15 placement in the FIVB Olympic Rankings as of 13 June 2016, and two others by finishing among the top two nations each in the men's and women's tournament at the 2016 FIVB Continental Cup in Sochi.[122][123] In regard to doping, all of the athletes were cleared to compete.[26]

Athlete Event Preliminary round Standing Round of 16 Quarterfinals Semifinals Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Viacheslav Krasilnikov
Konstantin Semenov
Men's Pool E
 FijałekPrudel (POL)
W 2 – 0 (21–14, 21–13)
 E. GrimaltM. Grimalt (CHI)
W 2 – 0 (21–17, 21–14)
 NummerdorVarenhorst (NED)
W 2 – 1 (21–15, 14–21, 15–9)
1 Q  Cherif
Jefferson (QAT)
W 2 – 0 (21–13, 21–13)
 Díaz
González (CUB)
W 2 – 1 (22–20, 22–24, 18–16)
 Lupo
Nicolai (ITA)
L 1 – 2 (21–15, 16–21, 13–15)
 Brouwer
Meeuwsen (NED)
L 0 – 2 (21–23, 20–22)
4
Dmitri Barsouk
Nikita Liamin
Pool B
 BrouwerMeeuwsen (NED)
L 0 – 2 (15–21, 14–21)
 KantorŁosiak (POL)
W 2 – 0 (21–14, 21–17)
 BöckermannFlüggen (GER)
W 2 – 0 (21–14, 21–17)
2 Q  Evandro
Pedro Solberg (BRA)
W 2 – 1 (16–21, 21–14, 15–10)
 Lupo
Nicolai (ITA)
L 1 – 2 (18–21, 22–20, 11–15)
Did not advance
Ekaterina Birlova
Evgenia Ukolova
Women's Pool A
 AntunesFrança (BRA)
L 0 – 2 (14–21, 16–21)
 BrzostekKołosińska (POL)
L 0 – 2 (19–21, 18–21)
 FendrickSweat (USA)
W 2 – 1 (21–18, 24–26, 15–13)
Lucky Losers
 HermannováSluková (CZE)
W 2 – 1 (21–19, 12–21, 15–10)
3 q  Baquerizo
Fernández (ESP)
W 2 – 0 (23–21, 24–22)
 Ágatha
Bárbara (BRA)
L 0 – 2 (21–23, 16–21)
Did not advance

Indoor[edit]

Men's tournament[edit]

Russia men's volleyball team qualified for the Olympics by attaining a top finish and securing a lone outright berth at the European Olympic Qualification Tournament in Germany.[124] In regard to doping, all of Russian volleyball athletes were cleared to compete.[26]

Team roster

The following is the Russian roster in the men's volleyball tournament of the 2016 Summer Olympics.[125]

Head coach: Vladimir Alekno

No. Name Date of birth Height Weight Spike Block 2015–16 club
1 Igor Kobzar 13 April 1991 1.98 m (6 ft 6 in) 86 kg (190 lb) 337 cm (133 in) 315 cm (124 in) Russia Zenit Kazan
5 Sergey Grankin 21 January 1985 1.95 m (6 ft 5 in) 96 kg (212 lb) 351 cm (138 in) 320 cm (130 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
7 Dmitry Volkov 25 May 1995 2.01 m (6 ft 7 in) 88 kg (194 lb) 340 cm (130 in) 330 cm (130 in) Russia Fakel Novy Urengoy
8 Sergey Tetyukhin (C) 23 September 1975 1.97 m (6 ft 6 in) 89 kg (196 lb) 345 cm (136 in) 338 cm (133 in) Russia Belogorie Belgorod
11 Andrey Ashchev 10 May 1983 2.02 m (6 ft 8 in) 105 kg (231 lb) 350 cm (140 in) 338 cm (133 in) Russia Zenit Kazan
12 Konstantin Bakun 15 March 1985 2.04 m (6 ft 8 in) 96 kg (212 lb) 348 cm (137 in) 325 cm (128 in) Russia Gazprom-Ugra Surgut
14 Artem Volvich 22 January 1990 2.08 m (6 ft 10 in) 96 kg (212 lb) 350 cm (140 in) 330 cm (130 in) Russia Lokomotiv Novosibirsk
16 Aleksey Verbov (L) 31 January 1982 1.83 m (6 ft 0 in) 79 kg (174 lb) 315 cm (124 in) 310 cm (120 in) Russia Zenit Kazan
17 Maxim Mikhaylov 19 March 1988 2.02 m (6 ft 8 in) 103 kg (227 lb) 345 cm (136 in) 330 cm (130 in) Russia Zenit Kazan
18 Aleksandr Volkov 14 February 1985 2.10 m (6 ft 11 in) 90 kg (200 lb) 360 cm (140 in) 335 cm (132 in) Russia Ural Ufa
19 Egor Kliuka 15 June 1995 2.08 m (6 ft 10 in) 93 kg (205 lb) 360 cm (140 in) 350 cm (140 in) Russia Fakel Novy Urengoy
20 Artem Ermakov 16 March 1982 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in) 80 kg (180 lb) 323 cm (127 in) 313 cm (123 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
Group play
Pos Team Pld W L Pts SW SL SR SPW SPL SPR Qualification
1  Argentina 5 4 1 12 12 4 3.000 394 335 1.176 Quarter-finals
2  Poland 5 4 1 12 14 5 2.800 447 389 1.149
3  Russia 5 4 1 11 13 6 2.167 432 367 1.177
4  Iran 5 2 3 7 8 9 0.889 389 392 0.992
5  Egypt 5 1 4 3 3 12 0.250 286 362 0.790
6  Cuba 5 0 5 0 1 15 0.067 300 403 0.744
Source: FIVB
Rules for classification: Tiebreakers
7 August 2016 (2016-08-07)
20:30
Russia  3–1  Cuba
(25–17, 25–19, 22–25, 25–18)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 6,287
Referees: Vladimir Simonović (SRB), Rogerio Espicalsky (BRA)

9 August 2016 (2016-08-09)
09:30
Russia  1–3  Argentina
(18–25, 25–18, 18–25, 21–25)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 7,165
Referees: Arturo di Giacomo (BEL), Heike Kraft (GER)

11 August 2016 (2016-08-11)
11:35
Russia  3–0  Egypt
(25–11, 25–17, 25–9)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 6,665
Referees: Paulo Turci (BRA), Ibrahim Al-Naama (QAT)

13 August 2016 (2016-08-13)
15:00
Poland  2–3  Russia
(18–25, 25–16, 18–25, 25–22, 13–15)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 7,239
Referees: Fabrizio Pasquali (ITA), Juraj Mokrý (SVK)

15 August 2016 (2016-08-15)
15:00
Russia  3–0  Iran
(25–23, 25–16, 25–20)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 7,387
Referees: Liu Jiang (CHN), Fabrizio Pasquali (ITA)
Quarterfinal
17 August 2016 (2016-08-17)
10:00
Canada  0–3  Russia
(15–25, 20–25, 18–25)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 6,291
Referees: Arturo Di Giacomo (BEL), Mohammad Shahmiri (IRI)
Semifinal
19 August 2016 (2016-08-19)
22:15
Russia  0–3  Brazil
(21–25, 20–25, 17–25)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 9,784
Referees: Juraj Mokrý (SVK), Vladimir Simonović (SRB)
Bronze medal match
21 August 2016 (2016-08-21)
09:30
United States  3–2  Russia
(23–25, 21–25, 25–19, 25–19, 15–13)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 6,976
Referees: Fabrizio Pasquali (ITA), Liu Jiang (CHN)

Women's tournament[edit]

Russia women's volleyball team qualified for the Olympics by attaining a top finish and securing a lone outright berth at the European Olympic Qualification Tournament in Turkey.[126]

Team roster

The following is the Russian roster in the women's volleyball tournament of the 2016 Summer Olympics.[127][128]

Head coach: Yuri Marichev

No. Name Date of birth Height Weight Spike Block 2015–16 club
1 Yana Shcherban 6 September 1989 1.86 m (6 ft 1 in) 71 kg (157 lb) 298 cm (117 in) 294 cm (116 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
3 Elena Ezhova 14 August 1977 1.78 m (5 ft 10 in) 69 kg (152 lb) 288 cm (113 in) 282 cm (111 in) Russia Dynamo Kazan
4 Irina Zaryazhko 4 October 1991 1.96 m (6 ft 5 in) 78 kg (172 lb) 305 cm (120 in) 290 cm (110 in) Russia Uralochka Ekaterinburg
6 Daria Malygina 4 April 1994 1.98 m (6 ft 6 in) 82 kg (181 lb) 317 cm (125 in) 305 cm (120 in) Russia Zarechie Odintsovo
8 Nataliya Goncharova 1 June 1989 1.95 m (6 ft 5 in) 75 kg (165 lb) 315 cm (124 in) 306 cm (120 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
9 Vera Ulyakina 21 August 1986 1.81 m (5 ft 11 in) 73 kg (161 lb) 298 cm (117 in) 293 cm (115 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
10 Ekaterina Kosianenko (C) 2 February 1990 1.76 m (5 ft 9 in) 64 kg (141 lb) 290 cm (110 in) 285 cm (112 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
14 Irina Fetisova 7 September 1994 1.89 m (6 ft 2 in) 76 kg (168 lb) 307 cm (121 in) 286 cm (113 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
15 Tatiana Kosheleva 23 December 1988 1.91 m (6 ft 3 in) 67 kg (148 lb) 315 cm (124 in) 305 cm (120 in) Russia Dinamo Krasnodar
16 Irina Voronkova 20 October 1995 1.90 m (6 ft 3 in) 84 kg (185 lb) 305 cm (120 in) 290 cm (110 in) Russia Zarechie Odintsovo
19 Anna Malova (L) 16 April 1990 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in) 59 kg (130 lb) 286 cm (113 in) 290 cm (110 in) Russia Dynamo Moscow
20 Anastasia Shlyakhovaya 5 October 1990 1.92 m (6 ft 4 in) 69 kg (152 lb) 313 cm (123 in) 307 cm (121 in) Russia Dinamo Krasnodar
Group play
Pos Team Pld W L Pts SW SL SR SPW SPL SPR Qualification
1  Brazil (H) 5 5 0 15 15 0 377 272 1.386 Quarter-finals
2  Russia 5 4 1 12 12 4 3.000 393 323 1.217
3  South Korea 5 3 2 9 10 7 1.429 384 372 1.032
4  Japan 5 2 3 6 7 9 0.778 347 364 0.953
5  Argentina 5 1 4 2 3 14 0.214 319 407 0.784
6  Cameroon 5 0 5 1 2 15 0.133 328 410 0.800
Source: FIVB
Rules for classification: Tiebreakers
(H) Host.
6 August 2016 (2016-08-06)
20:30
Russia  3–0  Argentina
(25–13, 25–10, 25–16)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 5,437
Referees: Ibrahim Al-Naama (QAT), Luis Macias (MEX)

8 August 2016 (2016-08-08)
20:30
Russia  3–1  South Korea
(25–23, 23–25, 25–23, 25–14)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 5,398
Referees: Piotr Dudek (POL), Ibrahim Al-Naama (QAT)

10 August 2016 (2016-08-10)
17:05
Russia  3–0  Cameroon
(25–19, 25–22, 25–23)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 6,396
Referees: Ibrahim Al-Naama (QAT), Mohammad Shahmiri (IRI)

12 August 2016 (2016-08-12)
20:30
Russia  3–0  Japan
(25–14, 30–28, 25–18)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 7,448
Referees: Mohammad Shahmiri (IRI), Heike Kraft (GER)

14 August 2016 (2016-08-14)
22:35
Brazil  3–0  Russia
(25–23, 25–21, 25–21)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 8,892
Referees: Nasr Shaaban (EGY), Taoufik Boudaya (TUN)
Quarterfinal
16 August 2016 (2016-08-16)
18:00
Russia  0–3  Serbia
(9–25, 22–25, 21–25)
Result Statistics
Ginásio do Maracanãzinho, Rio de Janeiro
Attendance: 7,121
Referees: Susana Rodríguez (ESP), Hernán Casamiquela (ARG)

Water polo[edit]

Summary

Key:

Team Event Group Stage Quarterfinal Semifinal Final / BM
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Opposition
Score
Rank
Russia women's Women's tournament  Australia
L 4–14
 Brazil
W 14–7
 Italy
L 5–10
N/A 3  Spain
W 12–10
 Italy
L 9–12
 Hungary
W 7–6P
FT: 12–12
3rd, bronze medalist(s)

Women's tournament[edit]

Russia women's water polo team qualified for the Olympics by virtue of a top four finish at the Olympic Qualification Tournament in Gouda.[129] In regard to doping, as of 7 July 2016 FINA stated that it would not disqualify the team.[26]

Team roster

The following is the Russian roster in the women's water polo tournament of the 2016 Summer Olympics.[130]

Head coach: Alexandr Gaidukov

Name Pos. Height Weight Date of birth 2016 club
1 Anna Ustyukhina GK 1.77 m (5 ft 10 in) 70 kg (154 lb) 18 March 1989 Russia SKIF-CSP Izmailovo
2 Nadezhda Fedotova D 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in) 68 kg (150 lb) 20 May 1988 Russia Kinef Kirishi
3 Ekaterina Prokofyeva (c) D 1.76 m (5 ft 9 in) 70 kg (154 lb) 13 March 1991 Russia Kinef Kirishi
4 Elvina Karimova D 1.66 m (5 ft 5 in) 62 kg (137 lb) 25 March 1994 Russia Uralochka Zlatoust
5 Maria Borisova D 1.84 m (6 ft 0 in) 95 kg (209 lb) 28 July 1997 Russia SKIF-CSP Izmailovo
6 Olga Belova CB 1.69 m (5 ft 7 in) 60 kg (132 lb) 27 August 1993 Russia Uralochka Zlatoust
7 Ekaterina Lisunova D 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in) 64 kg (141 lb) 6 October 1989 Russia Ugra Khanty-Mansiysk
8 Anastasia Simanovich CF 1.74 m (5 ft 9 in) 69 kg (152 lb) 23 January 1995 Russia Kinef Kirishi
9 Anna Timofeeva CF 1.78 m (5 ft 10 in) 86 kg (190 lb) 18 July 1987 Russia Ugra Khanty-Mansiysk
10 Evgenia Soboleva CB 1.80 m (5 ft 11 in) 75 kg (165 lb) 26 August 1988 Russia Kinef Kirishi
11 Evgeniya Ivanova D 1.76 m (5 ft 9 in) 67 kg (148 lb) 26 July 1987 Russia Kinef Kirishi
12 Anna Grineva CB 1.85 m (6 ft 1 in) 87 kg (192 lb) 31 January 1988 Russia Spartak Volgograd
13 Anna Karnaukh GK 1.73 m (5 ft 8 in) 61 kg (134 lb) 31 August 1993 Russia Kinef Kirishi
Group play
Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Italy 3 3 0 0 27 15 +12 6 Quarter-finals
2  Australia 3 2 0 1 31 15 +16 4
3  Russia 3 1 0 2 23 31 −8 2
4  Brazil (H) 3 0 0 3 13 33 −20 0
Source: Rio2016
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Head-to-head points; 3) Head-to-head goal difference; 4) Head-to-head goals scored; 5) Goal difference.
(H) Host.
9 August 2016
13:00
Report Russia  4–14  Australia Maria Lenk Aquatic Center, Rio de Janeiro
Referees:
Marie-Claude Deslières (CAN), Adrian Alexandrescu (ROU)
Score by quarters: 0–3, 1–5, 3–2, 0–4
Prokofyeva 2 Goals Southern 4

11 August 2016
09:00
Report Russia  14–7  Brazil Maria Lenk Aquatic Center, Rio de Janeiro
Referees:
Diana Dutilh-Dumas (NED), Tadao Tahara (JPN)
Score by quarters: 2–4, 2–0, 4–2, 6–1
Ivanova, Prokofyeva 3 Goals Chiappini 4

13 August 2016
10:20
Report Russia  5–10  Italy Maria Lenk Aquatic Center, Rio de Janeiro
Referees:
Joseph Peila (USA), Adrian Alexandrescu (ROU)
Score by quarters: 2–3, 1–2, 1–3, 1–2
Grineva 2 Goals Bianconi 3
Quarterfinal
15 August 2016
18:20
Report Russia  12–10  Spain Olympic Aquatics Stadium, Rio de Janeiro
Referees:
Marie-Claude Deslières (CAN), Nenad Peris (CRO)
Score by quarters: 2–3, 3–2, 5–3, 2–2
Fedotova 4 Goals López, Tarragó 3
Semifinal
17 August 2016
12:20
Report Russia  9–12  Italy Olympic Aquatics Stadium, Rio de Janeiro
Referees:
Mark Koganov (AZE), Francesc Buch (ESP)
Score by quarters: 2–2, 2–4, 0–2, 5–4
Ivanova, Lisunova 2 Goals Garibotti 5
Bronze medal match
19 August 2016
11:20
Report Hungary  12–12  Russia Olympic Aquatics Stadium, Rio de Janeiro
Referees:
Diana Dutilh-Dumas (NED), Fillippo Gomez (ITA)
Score by quarters: 3–3, 3–4, 3–1, 3–4  PSO: 6–7
Bujka 3 Goals Fedotova 5

Wrestling[edit]

Russia has fielded a full squad of seventeen wrestlers across all weight classes (except women's freestyle 53 kg) into the Olympic competition. Majority of Olympic berths were awarded to Russian wrestlers, who finished among the top six of their respective weight classes at the 2015 World Championships, while three more secured their Olympic spots each in the men's Greco-Roman 59 & 85 kg and women's freestyle 63 kg at the 2016 European Qualification Tournament.[131][132]

Two further wrestlers had claimed the remaining Olympic slots each in the women's freestyle 58 & 75 kg to complete the Russian wrestling line-up at the final meet of the World Qualification Tournament in Istanbul.

The men's freestyle wrestling team was named to the Olympic roster on 6 July 2016, with the women joining them on July 19.[133][134] The men's Greco-Roman wrestlers rounded out the squad on 22 July 2016.[135]

On 28 July, United World Wrestling announced that four-time world medalist Viktor Lebedev was deemed ineligible to compete and had his quota place revoked in the men's freestyle 57 kg, by reason of his previous doping ban.[136] The rest of wrestlers were cleared to compete.[136] On August 6, the IOC recanted their decision on the international doping ban, allowing Lebedev and others to compete in Rio.

Key:

  • VT – Victory by Fall.
  • PP – Decision by Points – the loser with technical points.
  • PO – Decision by Points – the loser without technical points.
  • ST – Decision by points – the loser without technical points and a margin of victory of at least 8 (Greco-Roman) or 10 (freestyle) points.

Men's freestyle
Athlete Event Qualification Round of 16 Quarterfinal Semifinal Repechage 1 Repechage 2 Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Viktor Lebedev −57 kg Bye  Tomar (IND)
W 3–1 PP
 Rahimi (IRI)
L 1–3 PP
Did not advance 9
Soslan Ramonov −65 kg  Garcia (CAN)
W 3–1 PP
 Valdés (CUB)
W 3–1 PP
 Ganzorig (MGL)
W 3–0 PO
 Navruzov (UZB)
W 4–1 SP
Bye  Asgarov (AZE)
W 4–0 ST
1st, gold medalist(s)
Aniuar Geduev −74 kg Bye  Abdurakhmonov (UZB)
W 3–1 PP
 Burroughs (USA)
W 3–2 PP
 Hasanov (AZE)
W 3–1 PP
Bye  Yazdani (IRI)
L 1–3 PP
2nd, silver medalist(s)
Abdulrashid Sadulaev −86 kg Bye  Veréb (HUN)
W 4–0 ST
 Ceballos (VEN)
W 3–0 PO
 Sharifov (AZE)
W 3–1 PP
Bye  Yaşar (TUR)
W 3–0 PO
1st, gold medalist(s)
Anzor Boltukayev −97 kg Bye  Andriitsev (UKR)
L 1–3 PP
Did not advance 11
Bilyal Makhov −125 kg  Zasyeyev (UKR)
L 1–3 PP
Did not advance 13
Men's Greco-Roman
Athlete Event Qualification Round of 16 Quarterfinal Semifinal Repechage 1 Repechage 2 Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Ibragim Labazanov −59 kg  Kebispayev (KAZ)
L 0–3 PO
Did not advance 16
Islambek Albiev −66 kg  Panait (ROU)
W 3–1 PP
 Chunayev (AZE)
L 1–3 PP
Did not advance 9
Roman Vlasov −75 kg Bye  Kim H-w (KOR)
W 3–1 PP
 Yang B (CHN)
W 4–0 ST
 Starčević (CRO)
W 3–1 PP
Bye  Madsen (DEN)
W 3–1 PP
1st, gold medalist(s)
Davit Chakvetadze −85 kg  Tahmasebi (AZE)
W 3–0 PO
 Akhlaghi (IRI)
W 5–0 VT
 Kudla (GER)
W 4–0 ST
 Lőrincz (HUN)
W 3–1 ST
Bye  Beleniuk (UKR)
W 3–1 PP
1st, gold medalist(s)
Islam Magomedov −98 kg Bye  Arusaar (EST)
W 3–0 PO
 İldem (TUR)
L 1–3 PP
Did not advance 8
Sergey Semenov −130 kg  Ramonov (KGZ)
W 3–1 PP
 Abdullaev (UZB)
W 3–0 PO
 Kajaia (GEO)
W 3–0 PO
 López (CUB)
L 0–3 PO
Bye  Nabi (EST)
W 3–0 PO
3rd, bronze medalist(s)
Women's freestyle
Athlete Event Qualification Round of 16 Quarterfinal Semifinal Repechage 1 Repechage 2 Final / BM
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Opposition
Result
Rank
Milana Dadasheva −48 kg  Kim H-g (PRK)
W 3–1 PP
 Yankova (BUL)
L 1–3 PP
Did not advance 11
Valeria Koblova −58 kg  Niemesch (GER)
W 3–0 PO
 Pürevdorj (MGL)
W 4–0 ST
 Malik (IND)
W 3–1 PP
 Tynybekova (KGZ)
W 3–1 PP
Bye  Icho (JPN)
L 1–3 PP
2nd, silver medalist(s)
Inna Trazhukova −63 kg  Sastin (HUN)
W 3–0 PO
 Şahin (TUR)
W 3–1 PP
 Xu R (CHN)
W 3–1 PP
 Kawai (JPN)
L 0–4 ST
Bye  Michalik (POL)
L 1–3 PP
5
Natalia Vorobieva −69 kg Bye  Syzdykova (KAZ)
W 3–1 PP
 Ochirbat (MGL)
W 5–0 VT
 Mostafa (EGY)
W 5–0 VT
Bye  Dosho (JPN)
L 1–3 PP
2nd, silver medalist(s)
Ekaterina Bukina −75 kg  Amer (EGY)
W 3–1 PP
 Adar (TUR)
W 3–1 PP
 Ferreira (BRA)
W 3–1 PP
 Manyurova (KAZ)
L 0–5 VT
Bye  Ali (CMR)
W 3–1 PP
3rd, bronze medalist(s)

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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