Sunday 25 September 2022 02:23 AM International Chess Federation accuses world No.1 player of tarnishing game's ... trends now

Sunday 25 September 2022 02:23 AM International Chess Federation accuses world No.1 player of tarnishing game's ... trends now
Sunday 25 September 2022 02:23 AM International Chess Federation accuses world No.1 player of tarnishing game's ... trends now

Sunday 25 September 2022 02:23 AM International Chess Federation accuses world No.1 player of tarnishing game's ... trends now

Magnus Carlsen, the world's No. 1 chess player, has been accused of 'damaging' the game after he sensationally resigned from a match against a fellow grandmaster after one move over fears his rival was using anal beads to cheat. 

In a statement on Friday, the president of the International Chess Federation (FIDE), Arkady Dvorkovich, revealed he was not pleased with Carlsen's behavior in withdrawing from the Sinquefield Cup and quitting his match against his 19-year-old opponent, Hans Niemann.

The resignation came amid rumors that Neimann cheated using a vibrating anal sex toy. 

Dvorkovich took aim at the world Carlsen, saying the 31-year-old Norwegian has a 'moral responsibility' because he is 'viewed as a global ambassador of the game.'

'His actions impact the reputation of his colleagues, sportive [sport-related] results, and eventually can be damaging to our game. We strongly believe that there were better ways to handle this situation,' he said. 

The statement did not 'specify' what situation they were referring to.

The president said the game's governing body is looking creating a group of 'specialists' who will eradicate cheating from FIDE events. 

'FIDE is prepared to task its Fair Play commission with a thorough investigation of the incident,' Dvorkovich said. 

Carlsen poses with the FIDE World Chess Championship trophy, at the Dubai Expo 2020 in the Gulf emirate, on December 12, 2021

Carlsen poses with the FIDE World Chess Championship trophy, at the Dubai Expo 2020 in the Gulf emirate, on December 12, 2021

FIDE President, Arkady Dvorkovich is calling for a specialist team to be assembled to investigate cheating allegations in chess

FIDE President, Arkady Dvorkovich is calling for a specialist team to be assembled to investigate cheating allegations in chess

Chess genius, Hans Niemann, 19, (pictured) lost in the quarter finals of the Julius Baer Generation Cup on Thursday. The teen has been accused of cheating in a slew of different and imaginative ways, including using vibrating anal beads to communicate with his coach

Chess genius, Hans Niemann, 19, (pictured) lost in the quarter finals of the Julius Baer Generation Cup on Thursday. The teen has been accused of cheating in a slew of different and imaginative ways, including using vibrating anal beads to communicate with his coach 

US teen chess player Neimann lost in the quarterfinals Thursday, eliminating the possibility of a dramatic rematch between the cheating-plagued prodigy and Carlsen.  

Neimann lost against Le Quang Liem on Thursday. 

He has furiously denied using vibrating anal beads to receive tips on how to play. 

'I have never cheated in an over-the-board game. If they want me to strip fully naked, I will do it,' he said. 

The Bay Area native unexpectedly beat the world champion in a real-life battle for the Sinquefield Cup in St. Louis a month before the online tournament on Chess24.

Any chance of a rematch against his rival Magnus Carlsen, 31 (pictured) - who dramatically resigned against Neimann in an earlier match - is no longer

Any chance of a rematch against his rival Magnus Carlsen, 31 (pictured) - who dramatically resigned against Neimann in an earlier match - is no longer

The teenage chess star sparked rumors he was cheating by using remote-controlled vibrating anal beads to communicate with his coach, Maxim Dlugy.

Dlugy was banned from Chess.com in 2017 after allegedly cheating on one of the titles, and was the first to suspect Borislav Ivanov of cheating with a device in his shoes in 2013.

Dlugy, a former chess prodigy, was also jailed on charges of attempting to embezzle $9 million from a magnesium plant he ran in Russia, but he was later cleared of all charges.

Carlsen was quizzed on his thoughts on the bizarre claims of cheating by a reporter in Oslo.

‘Unfortunately, I cannot particularly speak on that but people can draw their own conclusions and they certainly have,' Carlsen said. ‘I have to say I’m very impressed by Niemann’s play and I think

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