Olympic swimming

Over the past two weeks, I have contemplated whether the Olympics have outlived their useful life and if it would be best for everyone involved to let the fire of the Olympic torch burnout forever.
While you may not be intending to commit a crime when you pee in the pool, the mixture creates a toxic chemical known as
Katie Ledecky crushes the competition. She crushes her own records. She destroys world records. Everyone asks, "How does she do it?" She has nearly perfect form, with an imperfect body for swimming. She has great coaching. But the secret sauce is grit.
Building off of impressive swimmers such as Mark Spitz and Ian Thorpe, Michael Phelps has made swimming awesome.
I had not heard the name Penny Oleksiak before this week. A 16-year-old swimmer from Toronto competing at the Olympics. Her mom said in an earlier interview that Penny always goes for it right until the end of a race. Even when she is behind.
She's coming for your medal record, Michael Phelps.
"I want the next generation of athletes who advance through swimming's world rankings to feel safe and comfortable being themselves."
The Olympian set an American record in the 100-meter breast stroke.
Sun Yang, who tested positive for banned stimulant in 2014, says Mack Horton's previous comment is a 'cheap trick.'