"We are telling the cheats there won't be possibility to cheat anymore," he said. "Because they are not just cheating themselves, they are cheating other athletes from taking their victory ceremonies, from carrying their flags around, to hearing their national anthems. So I think I would not stop fighting."
He and any of her Chinese teammates would be disqualified if they were found to be underage. The upshot is that she would lose her gold medal in the uneven bars to U.S. silver medal winner Nastia Liukin. And the Chinese would lose the gold for team all-around to the United States.
As for what the FIG and IOC will ultimately find, no one knows. Bu, according to ABC News sports analyst Christine Brennan, today's inquiry represents a turning point for the IOC.
"Are they really going to look?" Brennan asked. "Because if they do, they're going to find what bloggers and reporters have already found ... that the Chinese cheated."
But as the IOC looks closer, so far there is no official proof that He is anything but 16.
To see the evidence found on the Internet at Stryde Hax's blog click here.
The Associated Press contributed to this story.