Prosecutors charged the first man under Rodchenko’s law after the man allegedly supplied drugs to athletes at the Tokyo Olympics.
Eric Lira, a Texas therapist, reportedly distributed several drugs, including human growth hormone.
The plaintiffs stated that his actions were “for the purpose of corrupt games”.
Rodchenko’s law – signed in 2020 – allows prosecutors to prosecute individuals involved in doping schemes at events with American athletes.
Imprisonment of up to 10 years can be imposed, as well as fines of up to $ 1 million (£ 730,000).
The law is named after Russian whistleblower Grigory Rodchenko, who fled Russia after being involved in state-sponsored doping athletes in the country.
Lira – who was taken into federal custody – is the first person accused by law and is also charged with conspiracy with others to violate U.S. laws on mislabeling and counterfeiting drugs.
He allegedly obtained “incorrect” versions of drugs, which are widely banned in competitive sports, from sources in Central and South America before releasing them to athletes in the United States.
The maximum rate of imprisonment for violating trademark abuse laws is five years.