GENEVA — A two-time Wimbledon singles champion, two Tour de France winners and an Olympic discus gold medalist had the same answer Thursday to the latest leak by hackers of confidential medical information: So what?

Petra Kvitova, Bradley Wiggins, Chris Froome and Robert Harting – all Rio de Janeiro Olympians last month – reacted with sarcasm and shrugs to the leak from the World Anti-Doping Agency database.

The four athletes said their use of approved medications was already widely reported or they welcomed the openness resulting from an alleged Russian-led cyberattack that WADA believes is revenge for investigations into a state-backed doping program in Russia.

“To say that Petra Kvitova suffers from asthma and uses medication for treatment is the same revelation as saying she’s won Wimbledon,” Kvitova’s spokesman Karel Tejkal said.

German discus thrower Robert Harting, the 2012 Olympic champion, wrote on Twitter that “We don’t hide anything. go transparency!”

“I’ve openly discussed my TUEs (therapeutic use exemptions) with the media and have no issues with the leak which confirms my statements,” said Froome, a three-time Tour de France winner.

Kvitova, Harting and Froome were headline names among 25 athletes from eight countries – including 10 from the United States – whose confidential details of using authorized medications spilled into the public domain late Wednesday.

All three competed at the Rio Olympics where Kvitova and Froome won bronze medals.

Also leaked was detail of asthma medication used by Wiggins, another British winner of the Tour de France and winner of a fifth career Olympic gold in Rio.

WADA confirmed a second round of leaked data, after medical records of gold medal-winning gymnast Simone Biles and seven-time Grand Slam champion Venus Williams were among four American Olympians whose data was revealed Tuesday.

All 29 cases revealed records of “Therapeutic Use Exemptions” that allow athletes to use otherwise-banned substances because of a verified medical need. There’s no suggestion any of the athletes broke any rules.

Substances identified in the leaks are typically anti-inflammatory medications and treatments for asthma and allergies.

WADA said Wednesday that the Russian hacking group known as Fancy Bears had illegally gained access to its Anti-Doping Administration and Management System, or “ADAMS,” and said it included confidential medical data.