The smooth organisation of the tournament even earned Russian Federation praise from Germany's coach Joachim Loew and FIFA president Gianni Infantino who gave them the seal of approval to host next year's World Cup.
"These tests are not done in Russia", Infantino added.
Joachim Loew has hailed Germany's next generation of stars after beating Chile 1-0 in Sunday's Confederations Cup final but says the challenge is to defend the World Cup next year.
"There hasn't been a single doping incident in Russian football in many recent years", Alexei Sorokin, CEO of the World Cup organizing committee, said this week of the British report. None of the problems reported beforehand such as a lack of interest, hooliganism, violence or racism materialised.
"We had no incidents". "The young ones are only just coming up, this is the first tournament for many of these players".
Infantino also praised the video assistant referees system, which was tested during the tournament, as "a great success".
Loew was asked by German broadcaster ARD about the World Cup claim and other new allegations that state-backed Russian doping went deeper into football than was previously suspected.
FIFA president Gianni Infantino said Russian players had come up negative in tests
"Nothing is standing in the way of using VARs (at the World Cup), as far as I'm concerned", Infantino told a news conference in St Petersburg on the eve of the Confederations Cup final.
On reports of doping affecting Russian football, Infantino said investigations were continuing and FIFA bodies were in touch with the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA).
"The one thing we have to improve is communication and learning to deal with the VAR, the time it takes, the seconds or minutes".
"All 23 Russian players were tested by UEFA accredited doctors and had everything tested".
Russian Deputy Prime Minister Vitaly Mutko reacted angrily to a question about doping on Saturday and sarcastically offered to perform a Russian dance if the media stopped asking him about the topic.
The VAR has received mixed reviews at the Confederations Cup with several goals questionably overturned throughout the course of the tournament. The satellite offers cross-strapping that enables uplink from any of the four venues where the matches are taking place in Russian Federation directly to the TVN facilities in Santiago, Chile.
This follows a report by the Daily Mail that claimed Federation Internationale de Football Association were investigating 34 Russian players, who were suspected of potential breaches. He assumed that the samples were either manipulated or positive. "Some people will want sanctions, but if there are no negative results, how can there be?" he said.