The Latest: Olympian from Slovenia tests positive for doping

PYEONGCHANG, South Korea (AP) -- The Latest on the Pyeongchang Olympics (all times local):
4:25 p.m.
A Slovenian hockey player has become the third athlete to test positive for doping at the Pyeongchang Olympics.
The Court of Arbitration for Sport says Ziga Jeglic tested positive for fenoterol in an in-competition test. Fenoterol is a drug designed to open the airways to the lungs.
Jeglic has been suspended from the games and has been ordered to leave the athletes village within 24 hours.
Slovenia was scheduled to play Norway in men's hockey on Tuesday, but Jeglic was scratched from the team.
The 29-year-old defenseman played in all three preliminary-round games and had an assist.
Japanese short-track speedskater Kei Saito and Russian curler Alexander Krushelnitsky, who won a bronze medal, have also tested positive at the Pyeongchang Games.
3:05 p.m.
The women's big air final at the Pyeongchang Olympics has been rescheduled to Thursday because of expected strong winds on Friday.
The snowboarding competition sends racers down a 160-foot-long (50-meter) ramp to vault off a huge kicker and travel up to 100 feet (30 meters) below for the landing.
It made its debut at the Olympics on Monday.
The slopestyle competition at the Pyeongchang Games was raced last week in strong winds, and almost every rider agreed it should not have been held then. Snowboarders in that event completed only nine of the 50 runs without a fall.
Wind has been a persistent problem in Pyeongchang and forced three of the first four Alpine ski events to be postponed.
Last week, winds howled through the Olympic Park, and the area was evacuated.
2:45 p.m.
A hearing has not yet been scheduled in the case of a Russian curler accused of doping at the Pyeongchang Olympics.
Secretary-General Matthieu Reeb of the Court of Arbitration for Sport says a hearing for Alexander Krushelnitsky won't occur Tuesday, but there is no fixed date for it yet.
Krushelnitsky won the bronze medal in mixed doubles. Russian officials have said he tested positive for the banned substance meldonium.
If he is found guilty, he could be banned and forced to return his Olympic bronze medal. The International Olympic Committee could decide against formally reinstating Russia for the Pyeongchang closing ceremony, meaning its athletes would not be allowed to march under the Russian flag.
The Russian Curling Federation president has said it's possible someone spiked Krushelnitsky's food or drink.