The International Biathlon Union (IBU) has banned Slovenia's Teja Gregorin for two years after she tested positive in retests from the Vancouver 2010 Winter Olympics.
Three-time Olympic silver medal winning short-track speed skater Marianne St-Gelais has announced her retirement at the age of 28.
The International Paralympic Committee (IPC) has confirmed it has found no adverse analytical findings after completing a re-analysis programme of athlete anti-doping urine samples from the Vancouver 2010 Winter Paralympic Games.
Vancouver 2010 gold medallist Guillaume Bastille has announced his retirement from short track speed skating after missing out on selection to the Canadian team for Pyeongchang 2018.
David Owen: Olympicland suffers Rio-related revenue blip, but stays on course for $10 billion quadrennium to end the decade
It has been hard going financially for many people these past five or six years, and the Olympic Movement has not been immune to the slowdown.
Slovenian biathlete Teja Gregorin has been named as the sole athlete caught in International Olympic Committee (IOC) retests of doping samples from the Vancouver 2010 Winter Olympic Games.
I was intrigued by two anti-doping related stories last week.
Retesting of samples from Vancouver 2010 by the International Olympic Committee (IOC) has caught only one athlete who recorded three adverse analytical findings, it was announced today.
Tim Tscharnke has announced that he is ending his cross-country skiing career.
A special service will be taking place tomorrow at the Utah Olympic Park to commemorate Steven Holcomb.
Dave Jarrett, the United States Ski Team Nordic Combined head coach, has announced he is leaving after 15 years at the organisation.
Three-time World Figure Skating Championships gold medallist Mao Asada of Japan has confirmed her retirement from the sport.
Sweden's Jens Byggmark has decided to call time on his Alpine skiing career after failing to fully recover from a knee injury.
Australia's Olympic aerials gold medallist Lydia Lassila is eyeing a place at Pyeongchang 2018 after returning to training.
The International Olympic Committee's (IOC) money machine, for three decades one of the most powerful and fastest-growing in world sport, has gone into reverse, at least by one key measure.