Conor Benn, a British fighter, just recently slammed the World Boxing Coucil (WBC) for declaring that his doping accusations were an outcome of extreme egg intake. Despite being cleared of these accusations, Benn argued that the WBC did him an injustice by making these claims, mentioning that at no point did he confess to stopping working a test due to polluted eggs. Benn likewise slammed the British Boxing Board of Control (BBBofC) for assaulting him both openly and independently throughout the procedure. Additionally, Benn discussed a possible fight with Chris Eubank Jr, which was cancelled due to the doping accusations. The initial test sample yielded a negative analytical finding for Clomiphene and its hydroxymetabolites MI and M2, prohibited compounds under the WBC Clean Boxing Program. Benn was ultimately cleared after the WBC talked with a specialist nutritional expert and found that the eggs Benn taken in might have been polluted. Benn hopes that the WBC and nutrition committee will deal with his group to establish a nutrition program that will assist avoid future negative findings. Contaminated food is not unusual in boxing; Canelo Alvarez, for example, checked favorable for clenbuterol in 2018 after consuming polluted meat.