It makes sense really. If you can cheat in sports by injecting steroids or taking speed or videotaping a competitor's practices, why not hack into their computers as well? According to the Times of London, that's exactly what happened to systems at both GB Canoeing (you know, with paddles) and the Amateur Boxing Association of England.From the story:\u201cThis wasn\u2019t kids mucking around,\u201d Paul King, the ABAE chief executive, said. \u201cThis was a real professional job.\u201dWhy, you might ask? For data, of course: \u201cTake Alexey Tishchenko [the Olympic champion from Russia], for instance, who Frankie Gavin [the British lightweight who has qualified for Beijing] beat in the World Championships recently. No one had beaten him for four years and our postfight analysis \u2013 what we did to beat him that no one else had done \u2013 might well be useful.\u201d The source of these attacks: Computers in China? But that could mean anything as unpatched PCs in China are a favorite hacker target these days, no matter what country you hail from.