Grigory Rodchenkov, the former head of Moscow's anti-doping laboratory, has claimed the Rodchenkov Anti-Doping Act (RADA) can act as a "game-changer" in sport.
The global anti-doping fight was among the topics discussed at the Olympic Summit, and part of the meeting's declaration reads as a warning to the United States after the Rodchenkov Act came into law earlier this month.
Russian Sports Minister Oleg Matytsin has claimed it will be necessary to take steps to minimise the risks posed to his country's athletes by the Rodchenkov Act.
The Rodchenkov Anti-Doping Act, which gives United States officials the power to prosecute individuals for doping schemes at international sports competitions involving American athletes, has been signed into law.
A bill which gives United States officials the power to prosecute individuals for doping schemes at international sports competitions involving American athletes has been approved by the Senate.
Let me make clear at the outset, I would rather live under a rules-based international system than a sort of 19th century redux in which three or four superpowers vie to extend the reach of their domestic laws internationally because they can, and because they think that they know best.
Exclusive: Rodchenkov Act could undermine anti-doping system, warns drafter of World Anti-Doping Code
The Rodchenkov Act could compromise the World Anti-Doping Agency's (WADA) ability to investigate and will undermine the anti-doping system, Ulrich Haas, one of the co-drafters of the World Anti-Doping Code, has said.
Be careful what you wish for. Designed to protect clean sport, the Rodchenkov Anti-Doping Act will have the opposite effect.