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"The Olympics are about competition. Athletes work for years for the chance to sort themselves into a hierarchy of winners and losers on the world's biggest stage. It's why billions around the planet watch, but it's not all that characterizes the games. Yesterday (Aug. 16), during the women's 5,000-meter race, runners Abbey D'Agostino of the US and Nikki Hamblin of...", qz.com
"RIO DE JANEIRO — The repeat one-two American finish in the triple jump, the Jamaican gold medal in hurdles and Jenny Simpson's unprecedented bronze in the 1,500 meters were only part of the story in Olympic track and field on Tuesday — and maybe not the best part.", www.dispatch.com
"The expression went from a smile and happiness to discomfort, pain and sadness within an instant - the bare heart of an athlete's athlete caught on camera. Moments after crossing the women's 5,000-meter finish line, Topsfield native Abbey D'Agostino quickly reached for a hug from New Zealand's Nikki Hamblin, with whom she'll forever share an Olympic story of bad luck, perhaps, but also compassion, sportsmanship and courage.Now, D'Agostino will have a second chance to prove herself in Rio", northofboston.wickedlocal.com
"Runners help each other after fall, lifting Olympic spirit RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — New Zealand runner Nikki Hamblin was lying on the track, dazed after a heavy fall and with her hopes of an Olympic medal over. Hamblin and D'Agostino set aside their own hopes of making the final to look out for a fellow competitor. Instead of running in pursuit of the others, D'Agostino crouched down, put her hands under the New Zealander's shoulders to help her up, and softly urged her not to quit. Grimacing, she refused to give up, though, running nearly half the race with the injury. Hamblin did what she could, hanging back with D'Agostino for a little while to return the favor and offer encouragement. In an Olympics that has seen a few unsavory incidents — the Egyptian judoka who refused to shake hands with his Israeli opponent, the booing of a French pole vaulter by the Brazilian crowd — Hamblin and D'Agostino provided a memory that captured the", www.seattlepi.com
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