Canada cruised past Switzerland 10-3 on Monday to advance to the women’s hockey gold-medal game at the Winter Olympics, where they’ll look to avenge their loss to the United States in 2018.

Canada jumped out to an early lead, with Claire Thompson, Jamie Lee Rattray, Renata Fast and Blayre Turnbull scoring four goals in a two-minute span in the first period. Captain Marie-Philip Poulin contributed two goals, while Sarah Nurse had four assists and Emma Maltais recorded her first-ever Olympic goal.

Brianne Jenner joined in on the offensive blitz, tying a record Monday with her ninth goal at a single Olympics.

Mélodie Daoust returned to the ice for Canada after sustaining an upper-body injury in the team’s Olympic opener.

“Every time I get the honor to wear that Maple Leaf, it’s amazing, and to be able to represent my country being back on the ice for my third Olympics, that’s all I’ve dreamed of,” said Daoust, the MVP of the 2018 Olympic tournament in PyeongChang.

The Canadians, undefeated so far in the tournament, have outscored their opponents 54-8 and every player has tallied at least one point.

Canada will meet U.S. in the Olympic final after the Americans defeated Finland 4-1 in the other semifinal on Monday, marking the sixth time the teams will face each other for the gold medal. Canada has appeared in every gold-medal game since women’s hockey debuted at the Olympics in 1998, winning four golds and two silvers.

The gold-medal game is set for Wednesday at 11:05 p.m. ET on NBC and Peacock.

Kaillie Humphries won gold on Sunday in the first-ever women’s monobob event at the Olympics. United States teammate Elana Meyers Taylor earned silver, becoming the oldest American woman to medal at the Winter Olympics at 37 years old.

As a result, Humphries and Meyers Taylor became the first women to medal in bobsled at four straight Olympics.

Meyers Taylor, who was in fourth place after her first two runs, made up time during her third and fourth runs to finish in 4:20.81, just ahead of bronze medalist Christine de Bruin of Canada.

Humphries dominated the field, winning by a margin of 1.54 seconds, the largest in Olympic bobsledding in 42 years. She also became the first American to win gold for two countries — USA and Canada — at the Winter Olympics. Humphries, a three-time Olympic medalist and five-time world champion, became an American citizen last December and began competing for Team USA after accusing Canadian bobsled coach Todd Hays of mental and verbal abuse.

Humphries and Meyers Taylor will now pair up for the two-woman bobsled event, which begins Friday.

Russian figure skater Kamila Valieva will compete in the women’s individual competition at the Beijing Olympics after the Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS) ruled in favor of the 15-year-old’s doping case on Monday. The ruling upheld the reversal of an initial provisional suspension stemming from a positive test for a banned substance in December.

The positive test for trimetazidine wasn’t reported until after the Olympics began, allowing Valieva to compete and lead the Russian Olympic Committee to gold in the team event. The medal ceremony for the team figure skating competition was delayed, however, after Vaileva’s positive test was reported. Team USA and Japan took home silver and bronze in the event.

The CAS cited Valieva’s age as a key factor in their ruling. At 15, she is considered a “protected person,” according to the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA). The arbitrators added that barring Valieva from competition could cause her “irreparable harm.”

The International Olympic Committee announced Monday that, if Valieva were to finish among the top three skaters, medal ceremonies would not be conducted until her case is resolved. The WADA challenged the decision shortly after Monday’s announcement, and an official ruling on Valieva’s case is not expected until well after the Olympics.

Valieva, who took the ice for a practice session 30 minutes after the ruling, is the heavy favorite to win the women’s individual event in Beijing, which begins Tuesday.

U.S. Olympic and Paralympic Committee CEO Sarah Hirshland criticized the CAS’ decision in a statement Monday.

“We are disappointed by the message this decision sends,” she said. “This appears to be another chapter in the systemic and pervasive disregard for clean sport by Russia.”

Russian athletes are competing in the 2022 Winter Olympics as part of the Russian Olympic Committee after Russia was penalized for a widespread state-sponsored doping scheme ahead of the Sochi Olympics in 2014.

Speed skater Erin Jackson finished first in the 500m final on Sunday, becoming the first American to win gold since Bonnie Blair in 1994.

Jackson is also the first Black woman to win a speed skating gold medal in Olympics history. She joins Shani Davis as the only Black athletes to win speed skating medals at the Olympics.

Jackson finished in a time of 37.04, just .08 ahead of Japan’s Takagi Miho, who set a high bar with a 37.12 earlier in the event. Angelina Golikova of the Russian Olympic Committee took home bronze for her first Olympic medal.

American teammates Brittany Bowe, who originally gave up her Olympic roster spot to Jackson, finished 16th and Kimi Goetz 18th.

Jackson has been on a roll in the past year. In November, she became the first Black woman to win a World Cup event in speed skating. The next month, she set an American record at a World Cup event in Salt Lake City, completing the 500m in 36.80 seconds. The 29-year-old entered the Beijing Games ranked No. 1 in the world.

A two-time Olympian, Jackson made her Olympic debut in 2018 at the PyeongChang Games, just four months after picking up speed skating.

Slalom gold medalist Petra Vlhová is leaving Beijing early due to an inflamed left ankle tendon. As a result, she will miss the alpine combined event, where she would have been medal favorite Mikaela Shiffrin’s top challenger.

“Having reached her goal of gold in the slalom and considering this small physical problem, we are putting the priority on her next goals, and we don’t want to risk making things worse by aiming for a medal in the combined,” Mauro Pini, Vlhová’s coach, told The Associated Press on Sunday.

Pini added that 26-year-old wants to go home and have time to “share this medal with those closest to her.”

The World Cup skiing circuit will resume after the Olympics, with Vlhová trailing Shiffrin by just 17 points in the overall standings. She became the first Slovakian to win the overall title last season.

Vlhová had already sat out of Super-G and the first downhill training session. The second was postponed due to heavy snowfall.

Kaillie Humphries is off to a strong start in the Olympic debut of women’s monobob in Beijing.

The reigning world monobob champion, Humphries finished two runs on Sunday in a time of 2:09.10. The American currently holds a massive 1.04-second lead over second-place finisher Christine de Bruin of Canada, who completed her runs in 2:10.14.

Germany’s Laura Nolte came in third with a time of 2:10.32. Three-time Olympic medalist Elana Meyers Taylor of Team USA finished fourth in 2:10.42. She sits nearly a half-second ahead of fifth-place sledder Huai Mingming of China.

In the first Olympics for women’s monobob, a one-woman bobsled event, Humphries is also competing as an American citizen for the first time. Born and raised in Canada, Humphries gained U.S. citizenship in December.

The medal runs are scheduled to take place Monday in Beijing.

Norway’s Marte Olsbu Røiseland won the 10km pursuit biathlon Sunday, taking home her third gold medal and fourth overall medal of the Beijing Games.

The 31-year-old is the only woman to win four biathlon medals at a single Olympics. Røiseland’s medal collection includes gold in the mixed relay and women’s sprint and bronze in the 15km.

The event went off despite snowfall covering the Zhangjiakou Mountain Venue and creating challenging conditions for the athletes.

Ingrid Landmark Tandrevold of Norway struggled toward the end of the race, falling out of third place as she fought her way to the finish line before collapsing and receiving treatment from the medical staff. Tandrevold is conscious and recouping, the Norwegian team doctor reported to the BMW IBU World Cup Biathlon.

Røiseland topped the podium with a time of 34:46.9, while Sweden’s Elvira Oeberg clocked in at 1:36.5 for silver. Tiril Eckhoff of Norway took home bronze to round out the podium.

Multiple skiing events at the Winter Olympics have been postponed due to heavy snowfall in Beijing.

The qualifying round of the women’s aerial freestyle skiing competition was pushed back a day. The event, which features women’s big air gold medalist Eileen Gu, is now scheduled to take place at 4:30 a.m. ET on Monday. Finals are expected to go on as scheduled, according to the FIS.

Snow has been falling since Saturday at the Yanqing Alpine Skiing Center for the first time during alpine races at the Olympics. Previously, athletes had been racing and training on artificial snow.

A women’s downhill training run, scheduled for Sunday, was also canceled. Team USA’s Mikaela Shiffrin said after finishing ninth in Super-G on Thursday that she plans on competing in the downhill and combined, the last women’s alpine events in Beijing.

Lindsey Jacobellis won another gold medal on Friday in the mixed snowboard cross event with partner Nick Baumgartner. Their coach, meanwhile, is under investigation after a former Olympics athlete accused him of sexual misconduct and inappropriate behavior.

Former Team USA snowboarder Callan Chythlook-Sifsof, a member of the 2010 U.S. Olympic team, detailed the allegations against coach Peter Foley in a series of Instagram posts. In them, she said that Foley has “taken naked photos of female athletes for over a decade” and made a sexually explicit comment to her about another woman in 2014.

“Other athletes have in engaged in racist, misogynist behavior, actively participated in the strange dynamics that Peter Foley created and caused female athletes/staff to be victims of sexual violence,” Chythlook-Sifsof wrote.

Also named in Chythlook-Sifsof’s post was Hagen Kearney, a snowboarder who she says repeatedly used the n-word and made rape jokes about female members on the team.

“I cannot watch another Olympic Games without saying this publicly,” Chythlook-Sifsof continued, tagging Kearney, Foley and the U.S. Ski & Snowboard Team.

The posts were removed three times for violating Instagram’s “guidelines on nudity or sexual activity” and “bullying or harassment.” Chythlook-Sifsof reposted the messages to her Instagram story, and the original posts have since been reinstated.

“U.S. Ski & Snowboard has been made aware of the recent allegations,” U.S. Ski & Snowboard said in a statement to Yahoo Sports. “We take these allegations very seriously and the allegations are being investigated.”

The organization added: “The concerns regarding Hagen [Kearney] were dealt with at the time and appropriate action was taken.”

Friday’s mixed snowboard cross event was the first since the allegations surfaced. Foley, who has served as head coach of the U.S. snowboard team since its founding in 1994, denied them in an interview after the competition.

“I’m super surprised by the allegations and I vehemently deny the allegations,” he said.

Following the win, Jacobellis expressed her support for Foley in a statement.

“It’s definitely been super upsetting to have that when we’re trying to focus and it definitely breaks up our team energy a little bit,” she said. “But in my 20 years on the team, I can speak very highly of his character. He’s always been supporting me through everything I’ve gone through, and he helped me find an amazing mental health coach to help me prepare for this moment here today.”

Lindsey Jacobellis won another gold in Beijing, partnering up with Nick Baumgartner to bring home a win in the first-ever mixed team snowboard cross.

With the win, she became the first woman snowboarder to win two gold medals in the same Olympic Games. She also eclipsed her previous record as the oldest woman to win Olympic gold. Jacobellis had previously won gold in the individual snowboardcross, bringing home Team USA’s first gold of the Beijing Olympics. It came 16 years after she won silver in the race at the 2006 Torino Games.

The oldest snowboarders competing in Beijing, they were also the oldest pair racing on Saturday at Genting Snow Park.

“We’re the ‘80s babies and we came in hot today,” Jacobellis said after the win. “We’re really excited about it.”

Her three medals – two gold, one silver – in snowboarding also ties Shaun White, Jamie Anderson and six other Olympians for the most snowboarding medals.

“This has been really incredible,” she said. “I was really happy that my body was feeling great, even though I’m exhausted at the end of the day. All the pain is worth it.”