We can all learn a lot from Sha`Carri Richardson’s experience.
One thing, how to apologize.
“I just want to be responsible for my actions,” Richardson said Friday when he tested positive for marijuana and lost a gold medal in the 100-meter race at the Tokyo Olympics.
“I know what I did, I know what I should do, I was allowed to do it, and I still made that decision. In my case, I am not making excuses or seeking sympathy.
“Richardson really apologized. He did not read the mattress statement written by the agent and the attorney. He didn’t say, “If I offend someone …” He didn’t provide a false alibi, like someone sticking a needle in toothpaste.
She realized she had been dealing with emotional issues, including the death of her birth mother a week before the trial, but Richardson said they were all in trouble and she didn’t use it as an excuse.
We can also learn something from this: Sometimes you need to apologize more than once. In this case, it is best to listen to the views of the World Anti-Doping Agency and its American counterparts, the American Anti-Doping Agency and the American Athletic Association. Similar to:
Oops! The suspension of Sha`Carri Richardson reminds us that we should remove marijuana from our banned list some time ago, just like the last century! It shouldn’t be there, and it has ethnicity.
Cannabis is a prohibited substance because, according to the US Anti-Doping Agency, “it can improve performance, poses a risk to the health of athletes, and its use violates sportsmanship.”
is more suitable for you
`This It will be amazing: Steve Cole, Greg Popovich…
from ANN KILLION
Catarina Macario: From Stanford to Lyon and the Olympics,…
from ANN KILLION 4 Improve performance ? Perhaps eating ice cream will become an Olympic event. There does not seem to be a lot of scientific evidence that marijuana can speed up your pace.
As the stupid Seth Rogen pointed out on Twitter, “If weeds make you run fast, I will be FloJo”, which refers to the legendary American sprinter Florence Griffith Joe Ina (Florence Griffith Joyner).
Health risks? There is evidence that smoking anything is unhealthy. But tobacco is not banned. Do you know which widely used chemicals pose a health threat? Alcohol is on the World Anti-Doping Agency’s list of prohibited substances, but only for Olympic archers and only during competitions. Cheating on Monday, playing on Tuesday, no problem, although hangover archery may pose a health risk to the audience.
ChapterWe don’t know what the World Anti-Doping Agency, the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency, and the U.S. Olympic and Paralympic Committee think about the ban on cannabis, but at best it can only allow the regulatory agency to accept accusations of racial insensitivity. Smoking marijuana, in illegal places, is a crime against blacks.
At the risk of using Seth Rogen as some kind of expert, the writer / actor expressed the feelings of many people by tweeting: “The idea that marijuana is a problem drug has its roots in race. Doctrine. The American team disqualified one of the most talented athletes in the country because they believed it was rooted in hatred. It’s crazy. ”
An analysis by the American Civil Liberties Union concluded last year: “Although the rate of use is quite similar, but blacks are 3.64 times more likely to be arrested for possession of marijuana than whites.
“A study by 2021 legal aid in New York State found that people of color accounted for 94% of marijuana arrests by the NYPD. Chapter
Sportsmanship Violation – What is it? against the spirit of sport, but he will not be expelled from the Olympics for littering.
Richardson’s case seems like a tragedy. Since Gail Devers in 1996, she has been a gold medal candidate and no American has ever won this event. It looks like the person who is about to light up the Olympics. Richardson is a 5-foot-1-inch tall dynamo, with her glossy hair dyed with style and speed, long, dazzling nails, and sharing her spirit and vitality to establish contact with the audience. The gift is an eye-catching artist.
However, what kept his case from turning into a tragedy was his reluctance to let it go. Richardson accepted her punishment, a month-long ban, including training, knocked her out of the 100-meter race in Tokyo.
“This is just a game,” said Richardson, 21. “I still have many competitions to participate in … Once my sanctions are up, I will go back and be able to participate in the competition. Every time I step foot on the track, I will be ready for any anti-doping agency to come. Take it. whatever they need.
“Another thing we can learn from: Does American athletics have a heart? Richardson’s one-month ban ended in time, and she will participate in the Tokyo 4x100m relay with the US team on August 5.
If the USATF chooses her to participate in the relay race, we may learn from Sha`Carri Richardson.