In the wake of the many allegations of sexual abuse by former national team doctor Larry Nassar, the 23-year-old is calling for sweeping change in the organization. The scandal has left one of the U.S. Olympic marquee programs scrambling for answers.

Nassar was with the Olympic program for nearly 30 years as an osteopath and is now in prison in Michigan after pleading guilty to possession of child pornography. He is still awaiting trial on separate criminal sexual conduct charges as well as being sued by over 125 women in civil court who claim he sexually assaulted them under the guise of treatment.

The former team doctor has pleaded not guilty to the assault charges, and the dozens of civil suits filed in Michigan are in mediation.

Raisman was regularly around Nassar at training facilities and meets around the world but has not come forward if Nassar had treated her improperly. However, she has spoken in more general terms and has called Nassar "a monster" and blames USA Gymnastics for failing to stop him and spending too much of the fallout attempting to "sweep it under the rug."

Raisman served as a captain for both the "Final Five" and the "Fierce Five" that won gold in London in 2012. While several alleged Nassar victims have come forward, including 2000 Olympic bronze medalist Jamie Dantzscher, Raisman is the highest-profile athlete yet to publicly reprimand the organization. She said she remained quiet last summer waiting for UCA Gymnastics to acknowledge the mistake and announce how they were going to rectify it.

While USA Gymnastics is working towards a safer environment for its athletes, Raisman doesn't believe it is doing nearly enough, adding she feels they are trying to get on with business as usual.

USA Gymnastics launched an independent review of its policies in the wake of the allegations against Nassar and reporting by the Indianapolis Star that highlighted chronic mishandling of abuse allegations against coaches and staff at some of its over 3,500 clubs across the country. The organization has already implemented 70 recommendations in June from Deborah Daniels, who oversaw the review.

While steps are being made to improve and make it safer for gymnasts of all ages, USA Gymnastics needs to do what is right and report all that remain and were part of their organization involved in these heinous acts. Also, implement programs to teach others what to look for and what to do to prevent sexual abuse within gymnastics and away from it.

"Everyone is important," Raisman said. "It doesn't matter if you're the Olympic champion or you're an 8-year-old that goes to gymnastics in Ohio, or wherever you are in the U.S. Every single kid is important and I want USA Gymnastics to do a better job with that."