According to Fashion News, Nike is changing the name of one of the buildings at its headquarters – in Beaverton, Oregon – from Alberto Salazar to Next%, the name of the distance-running line of sneakers that Eliud Kipchoge wore when he delivered a sub-two-hour time in an unofficial marathon. Back in October 2019, Salazar, former head coach of the now-defunct Nike Oregon Project, received a four-year ban from track and field competitions for testing a testosterone treatment to determine the threshold of detectability by the anti-doping authorities. The very next month, The New York Times ran a story about Mary Cain, a then-23-year-old middle-distance runner in the Oregon Project who alleged that she was “caught in a system designed by and for men which destroys the bodies of young girls.” The article inspired employee protests at Nike headquarters. In July of this year, the U.S. Center for SafeSport, citing sexual and emotional misconduct, banned Salazar permanently from the sport of distance running, in a ruling subject to appeal. A statement from Nike to FN reads: “The nature of the allegations and the finding of a lifetime ban make it appropriate to change the name of the building.”