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Bolt Says Goodbye To Track Career And Looks to the Future

Usain Bolt pulls up & falls to the track hurt in final race as Great Britain win men's 4x100m gold {VIDEO}

It was not the fastest 400m of Usain Bolt’s career (his lifetime best will go down in history as 45.28, dating back to 2007) but it was a landmark circuit for the Jamaican who has illuminated track and field these past nine years with his superhuman talent and his stellar personality.

Twenty four hours after his final race ended in the anguish of a torn hamstring on the anchor leg of the 4x100m, the Jamaican phenomenon was back on the track in the London Stadium, soaking up the adoration on a fitting farewell lap of honour at the end of the final session at the IAAF World Championships London 2017.

Before setting off at walking pace, the Lightning Bolt was presented with a framed piece of lane seven of the original track in the same arena, in which he won the second of his three Olympic 100m titles (in a Games record of 9.63) and 200m titles (in 19.32) in 2012, by IAAF President Sebastian Coe and London Mayor Sadiq Khan.

The trackside clock flashed up the world record times Bolt set at the 2009 IAAF World Championships in Berlin, 9.58 and 19.19, and he halted both at the 200m start and 100m start for a moment’s contemplation.

“I was saying goodbye to the fans and I was saying goodbye to my events also,” said the 30-year-old, whose bronze in the 100m final on day two took his men’s record World Championships medal haul to 14.

“I was just saying goodbye to everything. I think I almost cried. It was close, but it didn’t come.”

Asked about the reaction from the sell-out London crowd, Bolt enthused: “It was brilliant. The support has not changed. I expected it.

“It’s really sad that I have to walk away now but the energy of the crowd is great. The fans really love me and I appreciate that.

“I have no regrets about running this year. The fans asked me. They wanted to see me one more year.

“I wanted to do it for my fans. Without them, I wouldn’t have done what I’ve done. They gave me the energy.

“I don’t think one championship is going to change what I’ve done. I remember after losing the 100m final, someone said, ‘Don’t worry. Muhammad Ali lost his last fight’.

“I’ve proved myself year in, year out. I think the fact that I didn’t win my last race doesn’t affect what I’ve done in the sport.”

Bolt started his career hampered by injury and, sadly, has finished with an injury too. “I had treatment last night and treatment today,” he said, “and I’ll have it treated until I get an MRI scan to see if it’s as bad as I think it is. After pulling my hamstring, I’m worried about it.

“I just came out and did my best. It didn’t play out to the book but everything happens for a reason. I don’t know why. It’s just championships.”

As for the future, Bolt said: “The first thing I’m going to do is go out and have some fun – just to party. I need to go out and have a drink. I’ve had a stressful championships.”

And, beyond that, might there be a change of heart and a return to the track? “No,” said Bolt, emphatically. “I think I’ve seen too many people return and come back into the sport and shame themselves. I won’t be one of those persons.

“I would like to stay involved in athletics but I’m not sure what specifically I’ll be doing. My agent is talking to Mr Coe to figure out in what way I can help out the sport.

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Usain Bolt apologises to fans for world championships loss - then films vid with his girlfriend and parties at notorious London nightclub The Box until 5am

Usain Bolt's night ended in disaster

Great Britain's men's 4x100 metres relay team claimed a stunning gold medal amid chaotic scenes at the World Championships in London as Usain Bolt's glorious careerended in injury and agony.
The British quartet of CJ Ujah, Adam Gemili, Danny Talbot and Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake pipped the United States to gold in a world-leading 37.47 seconds, but only after Bolt had pulled up on his anchor leg and collapsed to the track.


The USA took silver in 37.52secs and Japan the bronze.
"This is the best feeling in the world, world champions," said Gemili, overlooked for individual selection for the championships.
Mitchell-Blake, who had to settle for fourth in the individual 200m, roared with delight at the finish in scenes similar to Mark Lewis-Francis' cries of delight when he crossed the line at the 2004 Athens Olympics to earn Britain sprint relay gold. 

The tale since then for Britain has been one of missed chances and baton blunders. But no more, and the joy amongst the team was evident at the finish.
"We're world champions, world champions," Mitchell-Blake said through tears of happiness.
While Britain celebrated, though, there were contrasting emotions for Bolt in the final race of his career.

The 30-year-old pulled up on the home straight as he sought to chase down the United States and Britain, hobbling for a few strides before falling to the track.
His team-mates gathered round him and the 19-time global champion was helped to his feet and limped over the line, applauding the crowd as he did so.

 

Great Britain's victorious 4x100m quartet ran the third fastest time in history

It was a sad way for Bolt to bring the curtain down on the greatest athletics career the world has ever seen, a man who has dominated, delighted and delivered ever since his record-breaking runs and gold medals at the 2008 Olympics.

A golden farewell was what he deserved.

But last weekend, when Bolt had to settle for 100m bronze and drug cheat Justin Gatlin took his title, was proof enough that sport does not do fairy tales, not even for Bolt.

The moment none of us wanted to see

The studio team covering the championships suspect Bolt was undone by a hamstring injury in the closing stages of the 4x100m relay. He won't leave these championships with many happy new memories, but undoubtedly retires as one of, if not, the greatest athlete of all time.

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Justin Gatlin steals Usain Bolt's thunder to win gold in 100m World Championship final as Jamaican bows out with bronze finish in final individual race

Usain Bolt parties at London's The Box Soho until 5am

  • Defeated Usain Bolt was seen brushing off his defeat at the notorious Box Club
  • The Soho nightclub has been visited by royalty and is renowned for its excess
  • He also posted a video apologising to fans but said he 'gave it my best shot' 
  • No stranger to partying the night away, Bolt was taken to an exclusive VIP area
  • It came just hours after losing his final 100m race to drugs cheat Justin Gatlin  

Usain Bolt took to Snapchat to apologise for his World Championship defeat to drugs cheat Justin Gatlin.
But the athlete was last night dusting himself down as he delighted in one of London's most notorious and controversial clubs.
And in the video posted to Snapchat, he said: 'It's been a long career. Let's thank all the people from London, all the people from Jamaica who came — from all over the world — to support.
'Thanks for everything, I apologise that I didn't win but I gave it my best shot.'

 

Realisation: Bolt keeps his eyes up on the big screen after the end of the race as he tries to work out where he had finished in the race 

Realisation: Bolt keeps his eyes up on the big screen after the end of the race as he tries to work out where he had finished in the race 

In the video posted to Snapchat, he said: 'It's been a long career. Let's thank all the people from London, all the people from Jamaica who came — from all over the world — to support

The athlete then turns the camera to face his girlfriend Kasi Bennett, who blows him a kiss 

The athlete then turns the camera to face his girlfriend Kasi Bennett, who blows him a kiss 

The athlete then turns the camera to face his girlfriend Kasi Bennett, who blows him a kiss .

Just hours after losing his final 100m race to two-time drugs cheat, Justin Gatlin, the great hero of athletics was dusting himself down in the VIP area of The Box Soho. 

Having been visited by the likes of Prince Harry and other stars of the sporting world the burlesque-themed venue — once billed as Britain's seediest VIP club — is renowned for its raunchy excess.

Gatlin shushed the crowd but he was roundly booed anyway and it was Bolt who was interviewed trackside and told that the whole stadium loved him. Gatlin celebrated alone
Taking it in his stride. Usain Bolt is to compete in a 4x100m relay next week

Gatlin shushed the crowd but he was roundly booed anyway and it was Bolt who was interviewed trackside and told that the whole stadium loved him. Gatlin celebrated alone

Even Gatlin, the 2004 Olympic men's 100m champion, knelt before him in theatrical awe of his greatness. Bolt was third, beaten to the silver medal by the young American Christian Coleman, who had also beaten him in the semi-final a couple of hours earlier

Bolt visited the exclusive venue earlier this year as he took some time out of his preparations for the final race of his career by enjoying the London life
His latest visit was just hours after his loss to two-time drugs cheat, Justin Gatlin

Bolt visited the exclusive venue earlier this year as he took some time out of his preparations for the final race of his career by enjoying the London life

Bolt is no stranger to drawing on his God-like stamina to party on late into the early hours in August last year

Despite finishing third, the Jamaican was still treated like the winner, and was first to be interviewed by TV after the race. Just hours later he would find himself in one of London's most notorious (and exclusive) nightclubs

Despite finishing third, the Jamaican was still treated like the winner, and was first to be interviewed by TV after the race. Just hours later he would find himself in one of London's most notorious (and exclusive) nightclubs

Bolt's visit, though, is not his first after he was seen leaving The Box during the early hours of a Thursday morning in March.

But Bolt is no stranger to drawing on his God-like stamina to party on late into the early hours.

Last August, he held a mock medal ceremony for a group of women who had flashed their breasts to him. 

And he reportedly racked up a huge £12,000 bar bill at the Libertine nightclub when he partying into the early hours after reportedly spending £6,000 the previous night at Tape.

INSIDE THE MOST NOTORIOUS NIGHTCLUB IN BRITAIN

Sex, cabaret and frolics: A look inside The Box nightclub in Soho

Welcome to The Box, one of London’s hottest nightspots, favoured by royals and A-listers alike.

Prince Harry, his cousins Princesses Beatrice and Eugenie, Kate Moss, Emma Watson and Keira Knightley have all partied here until dawn.  

Table prices start at £1,000 on a week-night, rising to more than £3,000 at weekends. 

Champagne by the bottle ranges from £140 to an eye-popping £20,000 for a special edition Dom Perignon. Iranian caviar and seared tuna are on offer as snacks.

Erotic-themed cocktails including the Dirty Lady, a mixture of gin and Moet, and the peach-infused Between The Sheets cost £15 each. A house cocktail made of Cognac and bourbon is a startling £70.

When the main (very explicit) shows end at 3.30am, selected guests are sometimes invited upstairs to the VIP area.

How these VIPs are chosen is shrouded in mystery.

But Bolt is no stranger to drawing on his God-like stamina to party on late into the early hours. He is pictured on a night out last year

But Bolt is no stranger to drawing on his God-like stamina to party on late into the early hours. He is pictured on a night out last year

Last August, he held a mock medal ceremony for a group of women who had flashed their breasts to him

Last August, he held a mock medal ceremony for a group of women who had flashed their breasts to him

He reportedly racked up a huge £12,000 bar bill at the Libertine nightclub when he partying into the early hours after reportedly spending £6,000 the previous night at Tape

He reportedly racked up a huge £12,000 bar bill at the Libertine nightclub when he partying into the early hours after reportedly spending £6,000 the previous night at Tape

During the early hours of one Saturday morning, at least six girls were seen coming back with him to his London hotel

During the early hours of one Saturday morning, at least six girls were seen coming back with him to his London hotel

His guests were treated to drink including 12 bottles of champagne worth £9,000. 

During the early hours of one Saturday morning, at least six girls were seen coming back with him to his London hotel. 

The Jamaican retires after next Saturday's 4x100m relay. 

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Usain Bolt Defeated At Diamond League by Justin Gatlin [Video Full Race]

Justin Gatlin took gold on the line to become the oldest ever world champion on Saturday in the men's 100m sprint

  • Usain Bolt was denied perfect end to his career as Justin Gatlin clinched gold at the World Championships 
  • Gatlin clocked 9.92 seconds to beat Christian Coleman as Bolt finished third in his final individual race
  • Jamaican retires after next week's 4x100m relay but despite a season best of 9.95 he was comfortably beaten
  • Gatlin - banned twice for doping - was booed before race and celebrated wildly, putting his finger to his lips

A terrible silence met the end of the men's 100m final at the World Championships in the London Stadium on Saturday night. What was supposed to be a night of celebration turned into a night of shame. What was supposed to be a river of gold turned into a track of bitter tears.

Not only was Usain Bolt, the great hero of the sport, denied victory in his final individual race but it was won by the American two-time drugs cheat, Justin Gatlin. A rom-com turned into a slasher movie and athletics' worst nightmare unfolded in front of a watching world.

The fans who had packed into the stadium to savour every last moment of this race, hoping for one last signature Bolt moment of celebration, one final flourish, one last waltz, one more victory pose pointing his arrow to the sky, watched in stunned amazement as Gatlin dipped for the line a fraction of a second ahead.

Justin Gatlin took gold on the line to become the oldest ever world champion on Saturday in the men's 100m sprint

Justin Gatlin took gold on the line to become the oldest ever world champion on Saturday in the men's 100m sprint

 Christian Coleman (second right) finished with the silver medal leaving Bolt in third place but he was given a hero's send-off

 Christian Coleman (second right) finished with the silver medal leaving Bolt in third place but he was given a hero's send-off

Gatlin (bottom of the picture) took first place with a late surge to deny Coleman on the line with Yohan Blake in fourth

Gatlin (bottom of the picture) took first place with a late surge to deny Coleman on the line with Yohan Blake in fourth

Bolt was denied gold in the men's 100m World Championship final in his last race but Gatlin bowed down to him at the end

Bolt was denied gold in the men's 100m World Championship final in his last race but Gatlin bowed down to him at the end

Bolt was third, beaten to the silver medal by the young American Christian Coleman, who had also beaten him in the semi-final a couple of hours earlier. When the result flashed up on screen, the hush was replaced by booing and then denial. Everyone pretended Bolt had won anyway.

Even Gatlin, the 2004 Olympic men's 100m champion, knelt before him in theatrical awe of his greatness. Gatlin shushed the crowd but he was roundly booed anyway and it was Bolt who was interviewed trackside and told that the whole stadium loved him. Gatlin celebrated alone.

Two years ago, the BBC commentator Steve Cram said that Bolt had saved the sport when he beat Gatlin at the World Championships in Beijing. So what does this say? Nothing good, I'm afraid. On Saturday night, the only feeling was that something more than a race had been lost here.

And the truth is that athletics made this happen. Athletics allowed Gatlin to come back after doping bans. Not once but twice. And it made it easy for him, too. Nike even rewarded him with a new sponsorship deal after his second failed test. I'm sorry, but you reap what you sow. 

Gatlin consoles Bolt after his final individual race, which ended with a bronze medal after another sluggish start

Gatlin consoles Bolt after his final individual race, which ended with a bronze medal after another sluggish start

The 35-year-old - in lane eight - was behind his compatriot Coleman from the blocks but came through to clinch victory

The 35-year-old - in lane eight - was behind his compatriot Coleman from the blocks but came through to clinch victory

Great Britain's Reece Prescod - who qualified for his first major final with a fine semi-final display - finished seventh in 10.17

Great Britain's Reece Prescod - who qualified for his first major final with a fine semi-final display - finished seventh in 10.17


Usain Bolt takes virtual victory lap ahead of his final race

How does Lord Coe, the president of the IAAF, feel now, I wonder? A few days ago, he insisted that doping was not his sport's most pressing problem. Really? A 35-year-old two time drug cheat, who got faster as he got older, just ruined the farewell of track and field's greatest Olympian. If there's a more pressing problem than that, I want to hear about it.

After the race, the crowd kept being told that Bolt was the saviour of the sport but this was the worst possible outcome for a saviour. Not just to be beaten in a major final for the first time in ten years but to lose to Gatlin, the American who symbolises everything that is wrong with athletics.

Perhaps that was why it was so galling when Gatlin put his finger to his lips in the moment he realised he had won. What? He thinks that his victory is a vindication of something? He thinks that it is a defeat for those who speak out against doping in sport? Don't make us all laugh. The only thing his victory proves is that athletics is still stuck in its cycle of self-destruction.

How many more people will turn away from it now that Bolt, who was seen as the last bastion of hope, has been beaten in his final race by an athlete who is seen as one of the most powerful symbols of the cheating that has disfigured the sport?

This was the moment that athletics has been dreading. Not because Bolt lost and Gatlin won but because it marked the moment when the sport could no longer shelter beneath the Jamaican's wings, the moment when the camouflage of the greatest showman it has ever had, was taken away and the sport had to be judged without him.

For all the reforming efforts of Lord Coe, athletics was still not a pretty sight even before Gatlin's win. Events on Saturday night were speckled with competitors called 'authorised neutrals', innocent refugees from Russia's state-sponsored doping programme that has led to the country's ongoing suspension. The label makes them sound like extras from Blade Runner.

The crowd here also witnessed another absurdly dominant run by Olympic women's 10,000m gold medallist Almaz Ayana. It was met with a strange mixture of giddy awe, disbelief and downright cynicism. This is athletics' cursed hinterland, a place where even Bolt's greatness cannot reach.

Colin Jackson pointed out last week that athletics existed before Bolt. Well, yes, but it was not morally bankrupt in the minds of the public before Bolt. It is now. Especially now. Especially after the triumph of Gatlin. Bolt was all that stood between athletics and the abyss.

All that is left for now is to take solace in what Bolt achieved before anti-climax invaded his career at the last. This is the record that we look back on now: eight gold medals at the Olympic Games in Beijing, London and Rio de Janeiro, 11 World Championship golds and world records in the 100m and 200m that may take a long time to be beaten.

When he burst into the world's wider consciousness before those Beijing Olympics, the ebullience of his character was a glorious contrast to the orchestrated order of those Games in the beautiful Bird's Nest. And in the next nine years, his star shone more and more brightly.

Out of the smoking ruins of athletics, Bolt has emerged to attain a status granted only to a very few in the history of sport. He has earned the kind of adulation only bestowed on those who achieve greatness with style and grace and charisma. 

Gatlin tries to compose himself on the track after the realisation of his achievement hits him after his 100m victory 

Gatlin tries to compose himself on the track after the realisation of his achievement hits him after his 100m victory 

Bolt was still smiling after finishing third, and played to the crowd who had attended, draping a Union Jack around his neck

Bolt was still smiling after finishing third, and played to the crowd who had attended, draping a Union Jack around his neck

Bolt keeps his eyes up on the big screen after the end of the race as he tries to work out where he had finished in the race 

Bolt keeps his eyes up on the big screen after the end of the race as he tries to work out where he had finished in the race 

His breathtaking list of achievements combined with his personal dynamism means he is mentioned in the same breath as Muhammad Ali, Tiger Woods, Pele and Roger Federer.

What separates them is that the others had rivalries to define their greatness. Bolt has been a one-man band. For him, there has been no Joe Frazier, no Bobby Moore and no Rafael Nadal. In athletics, there is only Bolt and then there is the void.

Bolt's importance to the sport in the last decade is all but impossible to overstate. One of the most charismatic athletes the world has ever seen, he has reigned at a time when athletics has been brought to its knees by a long series of doping controversies.

Its past sins still haunt its present and not just in the triumph of Gatlin. A few minutes before Bolt's semi-final on Saturday, Britain's Jo Pavey climbed on a podium here in the Olympic Stadium to be presented with a bronze medal from a World Championships women's 10,000m that took place ten years ago.

Pavey was upgraded from fourth to third after Turkey's Elvan Abeylegesse, who originally won silver in the Osaka championships, was found guilty of an in-competition doping offence. Kara Goucher, who has made allegations against Mo Farah's coach, Alberto Salazar, was moved up from bronze to silver. Doping still lingers like a restless ghost around this sport.

In his years at the top, most of Bolt's main rivals have been stripped away, not by age or injury, but by doping suspensions. Gatlin, Asafa Powell, Yohan Blake and Tyson Gay, all pretenders to his crown at one time or another, have been tainted by ignominy and shame.

Athletics is a land of scorched earth and Bolt has hurtled across it in a yellow and green blur, an icon of brightness in a desert of doping. Of the 30 fastest 100m times ever, only nine were achieved by a clean athlete - and all were run by Bolt.

In that climate, it is understandable that athletics has become trapped in an unhealthy inward-looking culture where those who exhibit anything other than blind admiration for the two stars of these championships, Bolt and Farah, are treated not as people who want to help the sport but as pariahs. 

Despite finishing third, the Jamaican was still treated like the winner, and was first to be interviewed by TV after the race 

Despite finishing third, the Jamaican was still treated like the winner, and was first to be interviewed by TV after the race 

Bolt appears to show a touch of emotion as he kneels down in his lane, where had moments before finished his final 100m

Bolt appears to show a touch of emotion as he kneels down in his lane, where had moments before finished his final 100m

So even though Salazar is under investigation by the United States Anti-Doping Agency over a raft of alleged doping violations, and there remain questions about Farah's two missed drugs tests in the run up to the London Olympics, anyone who raises those issues becomes a non-person.

This era of athletics loves nothing better than shooting the messenger. Even on Saturday, a British Athletics official made a huge drama out of a Farah press briefing because of fears it might be infiltrated by a journalist who would ask Farah inconvenient questions.

For all the awe that greeted Farah's victory in the 10,000m here on Friday night, there are equal measures of paranoia emanating from Farah and his entourage. There remain legitimate questions to be asked of him and he has chosen to avoid answering them.

That is the world that Bolt has presided over with such majesty, a world of suspicion and doubt and fear and loathing, a world where no one quite knows whether to believe that what they are seeing is real.

It is perhaps the greatest of Bolt's triumphs that he dominated his events so completely and still rose above the suspicion that cloaks the rest of his sport. He has been a light in the darkness and now the light has gone.

The American can barely contain his joy after finally beating his nemesis in a World Championship final in London

The American can barely contain his joy after finally beating his nemesis in a World Championship final in London

Bolt will look back on his career with immense pride despite ending on a disappointing note with a time of 9.95

Bolt will look back on his career with immense pride despite ending on a disappointing note with a time of 9.95

The Jamaican produced his trademark celebration for his army of supporters on the track despite finishing in third place

The Jamaican produced his trademark celebration for his army of supporters on the track despite finishing in third place

========================================================================================== Image result for Usain Bolt Defeated At Diamond League by Justin Gatlin

Usain Bolt was first out the blocks but Justin Gatlin clinch victory at the 100 meter mark at today’s Diamond League in Rome.

Justin Gatlin, 31, who served a four-year ban for doping, won the race ahead of the Jamaican sprint legend in 9.94 seconds.

Bolt clocked a season’s best 9.95 seconds to secure second place.

“I got the perfect start that I wanted, then about five steps in I stumbled a bit and that kind of threw my game off,” Usain Bolt told BBC SPORT. “My legs didn’t feel like my legs coming into the straight. I guess I need to do more strength work. I think I just need time to get it back together but the fact I got a good start threw me off. At least I got under 10 seconds.”

Usain Bolt also suffered a hamstring injury at the start of this season.

Watch the full race below

.

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Comment by mr1stroke on August 19, 2017 at 11:54pm
He sucks
Comment by Charmaine on August 19, 2017 at 11:36pm
We will see in time to come
Comment by rastafari on August 15, 2017 at 9:10am

...ummm...what can we say, perhaps he didn't train enough...

Comment by Dennis on August 13, 2017 at 9:39pm
He went out like a punk!
Comment by vaughn mitchell on August 12, 2017 at 11:24pm
Did not take the race seriously, did not practise hard, partying after he lost the 100 meters, he should unretire, his legacy he lost his last two races. Michael Phelps went like a champion, Bolt took his gift for granted in the end it failed him.
Comment by The Future on August 12, 2017 at 7:54pm

Man BULLS..T!!!!!!!! that boy seen he was gonna get that ass! beat and faked a injury, you see when he left the track, this n**** was walking off straight an arrow no limp, no grimacing, nothing....hahahahahahaahahaha.......

Comment by mr1stroke on August 7, 2017 at 1:46am
And why is Bolt wearing pants tighter than his girl friend, if someone else does it would be so wrong, since it makes it okay, is that how real men dress where he come from
Comment by Susette Bookal on August 7, 2017 at 1:09am
Gatlin did not steal Bolt's thunder!
Comment by mr1stroke on August 6, 2017 at 11:54pm
Damn is it that hard for you people to accept a lost, as long its not working your way, there must be all types of allegation, bolt is not God any man can be beat, and now is his time to be beat by someone else whis another black man, dont you people know thats what they call hypocrites, what about the winners fans dont they deserve a day, same for Trump hillary lost he won one side of the coutry is still mad, but what about the people who voted for him dont they deserve to have their days, dont they have rights like every one else, and you are the same people who quick to say dont judge only God is to judge, lol he is now a loser and you people can feel how ever you dont matter that much to over turn that, so whats your point, tell them why you mad? Lol
Comment by Al3xa on August 6, 2017 at 10:37pm
The elites paid bolt to lose. Too easy.

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