South African Runner Keeps Medal But Loses Identity
Caster Semenya Takes On the IAAF
After the doping disqualification of Mariya Savinova , she also was awarded gold medals at the World Championships and the Summer Olympics , all in the metres. Following her victory at the World Championships, it was announced that she had been subjected to sex testing. Semenya was born in Ga-Masehlong, a village in South Africa near Polokwane previously called Pietersburg , and grew up in the village of Fairlie, deep in South Africa's northern Limpopo province. She was born with XY chromosomes. In July, Semenya participated in the World Junior Championships in the m and did not qualify for the finals. She won gold at the Commonwealth Youth Games with a time of In the African Junior Championships , Semenya won both the m and m races with the times of
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10 Olympic athletes who have had their gender questioned + Caster Semenya
South African athlete Caster Semenya was in court on Monday for a landmark hearing that is expected to have major implications for gender in sports. The hearing is scheduled to take place over the next five days, one of the longest cases ever heard by the CAS, according to the Associated Press. The number of races this applies to ranges from m to 1 mile -- most of which Semenya competes in as a middle distance runner.
The World Medical Association has called on physicians around the world to take no part in implementing new eligibility regulations for classifying female athletes. The regulations from the International Association of Athletics Federations require women athletes with specific differences in sex development to medically reduce their natural blood testosterone level if they wish to continue racing as women in a few restricted events. It said they constitute a flagrant discrimination based on the genetic variation of female athletes and are contrary to international medical ethics and human rights standards. Following an initiative by the South African Medical Association the WMA fears the regulations would constrain the athletes concerned to take unjustified medication, not based on medical need, in order for them to be allowed to compete, and accordingly require physicians to prescribe such medication.