Barber chose a random woman he had no history with, knew very little about and had barely met in person for five minutes before kissing.

“It was quite an ordeal going into the Olympics, but everything worked out the way it was supposed to.” The SDRCC rendered its decision on Aug.

11, four days before Barber vaulted to a 10th-place finish in Rio.

He’d posted for a “professional person,” and specified he wanted someone who was drug and disease-free.

The woman, referred to in the report as “W,” testified that she consumed cocaine before she met Barber and then again in the bathroom of his hotel room. .” Barber’s lawyer Paul Greene interjected at that point, saying Barber exercised “utmost caution.” “He felt like somebody in a bar who met him and thought he was Shawn Barber could have spiked his drink,” said Greene.

In what was dubbed the “Cocaine Kiss,” tennis player Richard Gasquet tested positive for the drug, convincing an anti-doping tribunal he’d ingested it after kissing a woman in a Miami nightclub.

Arbitrator Ross Dumoulin wrote in his decision that “Counsel emphasized that Mr.

Remember, there are clear legal restrictions on what you can and can't do when it comes to accessing or tracking someone's phone.

Make sure you're aware of them before you do anything that might get you into trouble with the law.

“The positive finding in this case was no fault of Shawn,” said Roy Guy, the CEO of Athletics Canada.