A variety of concerns over the Games, or China's hosting of the Games, had been expressed by various entities, including allegations that China violated its pledge to allow open media access,[108] various alleged human rights violations,[109][110] its continuous support of repressive regimes (such as Zimbabwe, Burma, Sudan and North Korea), air pollution in both the city of Beijing and in neighbouring areas,[111] proposed boycotts,[112][113] warnings of the possibility that the Beijing Olympics could be targeted by terrorist groups,[114] disruption from pro-Tibetan protesters,[115] and religious persecutions.[116] There were also reports that several members of China's women's gymnastics team, including double gold medal winner He Kexin, were too young to compete under the Federation Internationale de Gymnastique's rules for Olympic eligibility, but all were exonerated after an official IOC investigation.[117][118][119] In the lead-up to the Olympics, the government allegedly issued guidelines to the local media for their reporting during the Games: most political issues not directly related to the games were to be downplayed; topics such as pro-Tibetan independence and East Turkestan movements were not to be reported on, as were food safety issues such as "cancer-causing mineral water."[120] As the 2008 Chinese milk scandal broke in September 2008, there was widespread speculation that China's desire for a perfect Games may have been a factor contributing towards the delayed recall of contaminated infant formula. The Federation Internationale de Gymnastique (FIG) or International Federation of Gymnastics (IFG) is the governing body of competitive gymnastics. Its headquarters is in Lausanne, Switzerland. It was founded on July 23, 1881 in Liege, Belgium, making it the worlds oldest existing international sport organisation.[1] Originally called the European Federation of Gymnastics, it had three member countries Belgium, France and the Netherlands until 1921, when non-European countries were admitted, and it was renamed to its current name.[2] The federation draws up the rules, known as the Code of Points, which regulate how gymnast's performance is evaluated. Six gymnastics disciplines are governed by the FIG: Artistic gymnastics (further classified as Men's Artistic Gymnastics MAG and Women's Artistic Gymnastics WAG), Rhythmic gymnastics (RG), Aerobic gymnastics (AER), Acrobatic gymnastics (ACRO) and Trampolining (TRA). Additionally, the federation has been considered the authority responsible for determining whether gymnasts are old enough to participate in the Olympics. Infant formula is a manufactured food designed and marketed for feeding to babies and infants under 12 months of age, usually prepared for bottle-feeding or cup-feeding from powder (mixed with water) or liquid (with or without additional water). The U.S. Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (FFDCA) defines infant formula as "a food which purports to be or is represented for special dietary use solely as a food for infants by reason of its simulation of human milk or its suitability as a complete or partial substitute for human milk".