The Uzbek businessman laid the blame for "an extremely serious"
situation squarely at the door of previous president Wu Ching-Kuo.
"The former leadership of AIBA left our organisation in a complete
mess, not only financially but also in terms of governance, anti-doping
and refereeing," he claimed.
Boxing's Tokyo fate depends on the outcome of an investigation into the AIBA by the International Olympic Committee.
The IOC has presented the body with a list of 41 questions via audit firm Deloitte, who will then report back to the IOC.
Rakhimov boasted that under his leadership the AIBA has "improved dramatically on all fronts".
"AIBA members and boxers from around the world should be proud of
this," he added, declaring that the organisation "is healthy now and in
better shape than ever before".
He urged the IOC to end the uncertainty over boxing's presence in Tokyo.
"Our boxers are waiting, they need to know when, where or how to
qualify for the Olympic Games next year. They must be the priority of
Relations between the IOC and AIBA were hit hard at the 2016 Rio
Olympics when 36 officials and referees were suspended amid allegations
of bout fixing.
Rakhimov's election in November also caused friction as the US
Treasury Department has linked him to "transnational criminal
organisations", a charge he vehemently denies, calling his presence on
the list "a mistake".