Enhanced Olympics Founder Exposes IOC’s Tactics in Suppressing Athlete Favored Rules


The Enhanced Olympics Games have stirred global attention because of the allowance for competitors to use performance-enhancing drugs to achieve their feats. With no drug testing planned for its inaugural edition in 2025, the Enhanced Games promises a pharmaceutical free-for-all, where participants are free to use enhancements. This controversial approach has sparked widespread debate, with many arguing vehemently against its implementation.
However, Aron D’Souza, the founder of the Enhanced Olympics Games, has brought attention to the International Olympic Committee’s (IOC) contentious tactics in controlling athletes to suppress unionization efforts. This revelation has sparked an intense debate within the sports community, prompting significant inquiries into athlete rights and the transparency of Olympic governance.
Aron D’Souza’s critique of the IOC opens up a Pandora’s box of secrets
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In a recent podcast interview hosted by Luke Thomas on his YouTube channel, the spotlight was on Aron D’Souza. The discussion delved into troubling revelations regarding the International Olympic Committee (IOC). D’Souza shed light on alleged efforts by the IOC to hinder athletes from forming unions or collective bargaining groups, exposing concerning patterns of behavior within the organization.
D’Souza’s insights have sparked a critical examination of the incentives and design of the Olympic system. He highlights a fundamental question: who elects the members of the IOC? Contrary to expectations, D’Souza reveals that the IOC is primarily composed of European aristocrats. They elect themselves, leading to a self-perpetuating body with little external accountability.
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As he puts it in words, “Most of them are heads of international sports federations. They’re paid gigantic salaries. The IOC president flies around the world on a private jet. He literally lives in a palace while Olympians are impoverished.“ This revelation underscores the disparity between the luxurious lifestyles enjoyed by IOC officials. While the financial struggles are faced by many Olympians, it prompts a reevaluation of the governance and transparency of Olympic institutions. But the conversation didn’t stop there. He further delved into the intricate dynamics of control and doping in Olympic sports.
Contrasting control measures in enhanced Olympics versus Olympic sports
He discussed that the NFL, NBA, and even the Premier League lack the same level of control found in the Olympics’ players’ union. This disparity arises because of the International Olympic Committee. The IOC meticulously maintains a system of oversight to prevent unauthorized enhancements among its athletes. Historically, the Olympics upheld amateurism, but with its relaxation in the 1980s and early 1990s, a new regime of strict liability and anti-doping measures emerged.
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Despite these efforts, research commissioned by the World Anti-Doping Agency reveals alarming statistics. Approximately 44% of Olympians have used doping, with less than 1% being caught. This indicates a significant gap in detection. However, it potentially compromises the integrity of Olympic competitions and provides the IOC with leverage to control athletes through stored samples.


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