|Competitor for Jamaica|
|1988 Seoul||4x400 m relay|
Trevor Graham is a Jamaican-born former sprinter and athletics coach, based in the United States. Following the BALCO scandal, the US Olympic Committee barred him indefinitely from all its training sites as a number of the athletes he was training had tested positive for drug abuse.
Graham was part of the silver medal winning Jamaican 4×400m team at the 1988 Summer Olympics, running in the first round and semi-final, though not the final. He is a graduate from Saint Augustine's College with a degree in Business Management.
Sprint Capitol USA
Among the athletes who joined and trained with the group were:
- Justin Gatlin – received a 4-year suspension from USADA in 2006  
- Marion Jones – olympic medals and world records revoked after she admitted accepting performance enhancing drugs from Graham in the BALCO scandal 
- Tim Montgomery – 100m World Record revoked after he admitted accepting steroids and other performance enhancing drugs from BALCO
- C.J. Hunter – tested positive for Nandrolone after withdrawing from the Olympics in 2000. 
- Michelle Collins - received an eight-year suspension after admitting using THG and EPO. 
- Alvin Harrison – received a 4-year suspension from USADA in 2004  
- Calvin Harrison – received a two-year suspension in 2004 after testing positive for modafinil
- Antonio Pettigrew – Olympic medals for entire 2000 U.S 4 x 400 metres relay team were returned following admission of use of HGH and EPO under Graham
- Jerome Young – received suspension and disqualifications for using Nandrolone. 
- Duane Ross – received a 2-year suspension from USADA in 2010
- Dennis Mitchell - served a two-year ban and later admitted that Graham injected him with human growth hormone 
- Shawn Crawford - suspended for two years for missing out-of-competition drug tests 
- Patrick Jarrett - banned for two years in 2001 after testing positive for stanozolol 
- Ramon Clay - after retiring, he received a two-year ban as a result of the BALCO investigations 
- Brian Frasure - paralympian who tested positive for nandrolone in 2000 
- Tod Long - banned in 2001 after testing positive for nandrolone 
- Garfield Ellenwood - banned in 2010 for two years for a non-analytical positive drug test
- LaTasha Jenkins - had an A sample test positive for nandrolone but appealed the alleged tests and was later exonerated of all charges
- LaTasha Colander
- Chandra Sturrup
- Me'Lisa Barber
- Mikele Barber
- Suziann Reid
- Dwight Thomas
- Gary Kikaya
- Otis Harris
- Rodney Martin
- Terry Reese
- Demetria Washington
- Marcus Brunson
- Randall Evans
- Kenneth Brokenburr
- Moushaumi Robinson
Graham played a critical role in the BALCO (Bay Area Laboratory Co-operative) scandal of June 2003, anonymously sending a syringe containing the designer steroid Tetrahydrogestrinone (THG) to the United States Anti-Doping Agency. In July 2006, Angel Guillermo Heredia testified before a US Federal Grand Jury that he had worked for Graham from 1996 to 2000, providing illegal performance enhancing drugs. While a number of athletes coached by Graham have received suspensions for drug use, he has always denied direct knowledge or involvement, and denies having ever met Heredia. After Gatlin failed a test for testosterone, announced in July 2006, Graham stated in an interview that Gatlin had been set up.
An unsent letter written by BALCO's Victor Conte to the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency described the use of an oral testosterone by Graham that "will clear the body and be undetectable in urine in less than a week after discontinuing use." At the end of the letter, Gatlin was one of four athletes identified as using the drug. 
The International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF) said on 31 July 2006 that Graham could face a two-year ban if evidence links him to any doping violations and the United States Anti-Doping Agency decides not to take action.
On 3 August 2006 the United States Olympic Committee banned Graham from its training facilities. This was the first time a coach has received such a ban based on the excessive number athletes in their charge who have tested positive. Later that month, Nike ended its contract with Graham.
On 29 May 2008 Graham was convicted of one count of lying to federal investigators.  A mistrial was declared on two other counts as jurors could not reach a unanimous agreement. Graham was sentenced to one year of house arrest.
The US Anti-Doping Agency chief executive Travis Tygart, on 15 July 2008, confirmed a life ban on Graham for breaking anti-drugs rules: "It sends a powerful reminder that coaches are not above the rules. There's a misconception that they are because we don't drug-test them, but this shows that we'll use all of our authority. There's no opportunity to seek reinstatement. Any chance that he may have had for that has passed. He's waived that." His ban included participation in any event sanctioned by the U.S. Olympic Committee, the IAAF, USA Track & Field or any other group that participates in the World Anti-Doping Agency program.
- bbc.co.uk, "Coach Graham is handed life ban" Retrieved 2 May 2013.
- "Results of 1988 Seoul Summer Olympic Game: Athletics – 4x400m relay Men: Round 1". Japan Institute of Sports Sciences. Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- "Results of 1988 Seoul Summer Olympic Game: Athletics – 4x400m relay Men: Semi-final". Japan Institute of Sports Sciences. Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- "Sprint Capitol, USA - Coaches & Staff". Sprint Capitol USA. 2005. Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- "As Suspension Ends, Gatlin Faces New Obstacles". NY Times. Retrieved 16 May 2013.
- "Arbitration Panel Suspends Gatlin for Four Years". United States Anti-Doping Agency. Retrieved 16 May 2013.
- Amy Shipley. "Marion Jones Admits to Steroid Use". Washington Post. Retrieved 17 May 2013.
- Mackay, Duncan (2006-07-31). "Gatlin turns into the fastest falling hero in the world". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- "Hunter quits after drug ban". BBC News. 8 March 2001. Retrieved 16 May 2013.
- Amy Shipley (23 August 2004). "Fast Company". Washington Post. Retrieved 16 May 2013.
- "Alvin Harrison sprinting for Dominican Republic". USA Today. Retrieved 16 May 2013.
- "U.S. Track Athlete Alvin Harrison Receives Four-Year Suspension For Participation In BALCO Drug Conspiracy". United States Anti-Doping Agency. Retrieved 16 May 2013.
- Template:Http://articles.sfgate.com/2004-08-03/sports/17441249 1 stimulant-modafinil-calvin-harrison-doping-cases
- "IAAF strips Young of more medals". ESPN. 26 February 2009. Retrieved 17 May 2013.
- "Ross suspended two years". Associated Press. 5 February 2010. Retrieved 19 March 2011.
- Template:Http://www.usatf.org/news/view.aspx?duid=USATF 2010 10 26 09 40 26
- Template:Http://www.nzherald.co.nz/sport/news/article.cfm?c id=4&objectid=157698
- Wilson, Duff (2006-07-20). "Instigator of Steroids Inquiry May Be a Target". New York Times. Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- Pells, Eddie (2006-07-31). "Gatlin set up: coach". Associated Press (Globe and Mail). Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- Fainaru-Wada, Mark (2006). Game of Shadows: Barry Bonds, BALCO, and the Steroids Scandal that Rocked Professional Sports. Gotham. p. 179. ISBN 978-1592402687. Retrieved 17 May 2013.
- "IAAF: Gatlin's coach might face two-year ban". Associated Press. 2006-08-07. Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- "USOC bans track coach Graham from training sites". Associated Press. 2006-08-07. Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- "Nike ends contract with track coach Graham". Associated Press. 2006-08-25. Retrieved 2006-08-25.
- "Graham Found Guilty of Lying in Balco Case". The New York Times. 30 May 2008. Retrieved 17 May 2013.
- Dubow, Josh; Paul Elias and Raf Casert (2008-05-30). "Track coach Graham convicted in BALCO probe". Tampa Bay Online. Retrieved 2008-05-30. [dead link]
- Pogash, Carol; Michael Schmidt (21 October 2008). "Graham Sentenced to Year’s House Arrest in Balco Case". New York Times.
- "Track coach Trevor Graham gets banned for life". Seattle Times. 16 July 2008. Retrieved 2 May 2013.