A Dallas promotions company sued Lance Armstrong on Thursday, demanding he repay $12 million in bonuses and fees it paid him for winning the Tour de France.
The U.S. Anti-Doping Agency says it has been in contact with Lance Armstrong and is giving him more time to decide if he wants to cooperate with its investigators and tell more about what he knows of doping in cycling.
Lance Armstrong on Wednesday was given more time to think about whether he wants to cooperate with the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency. Separately, he learned that he’s about to be sued.
He did it. He finally admitted it. Lance Armstrong doped. He was light on the details and didn’t name names. He mused that he might not have been caught if not for his comeback in 2009.
A frank confession from Lance Armstrong is something Dallas attorney, Jeffrey Tillotson, thought he’d never hear.
Lance Armstrong said Wednesday that viewers can judge for themselves how candid he was in his interview with Oprah Winfrey.
During CBS This Morning Oprah Winfrey confirmed that Lance Armstrong confessed during an interview Monday that he used performance-enhancing drugs to win the Tour de France.
After his admission of using performance-enhancing drugs to Oprah Winfrey on Monday after a decade of arrogant, aggressive denials, the world’s largest fall from grace is complete and the biggest sports fraud of our lifetime is crowned.
After years of bitter and forceful denials, Lance Armstrong offered a simple “I’m sorry” to friends and colleagues and then admitted he used performance-enhancing drugs.
A person familiar with the situation says Lance Armstrong has completed his interview with Oprah Winfrey and that it was “emotional at times.”
On Sunday morning, Lance Armstrong hardly looked like a man about to confront the doping scandal that has shadowed his storied career like an angry storm cloud.
Lance Armstrong plans to admit to doping throughout his career during an upcoming interview with Oprah Winfrey, USA Today reported late Friday.