Tour De France
Lance Armstrong says he still considers himself as the record-holder for Tour de France victories, even though his titles were stripped from him for doping.
The Justice Department laid out its case in a lawsuit against Lance Armstrong on Tuesday, saying the cyclist violated his contract with the U.S. Postal Service and was “unjustly enriched” while cheating to win the Tour de France.
An Armstrong lawyer, Robert Luskin, said Friday that negotiations with the government failed because “we disagree about whether the postal service was damaged.”
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.
More than three million people tuned in to watched disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong’s public mea culpa.
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.
The World Anti-Doping Agency says Lance Armstrong must confess under oath to seek a reduction in his lifetime ban from sports for doping during seven Tour de France victories.
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.
Lance Armstrong plans to admit to doping throughout his career during an upcoming interview with Oprah Winfrey, USA Today reported late Friday.
The New York Times reported Friday that Lance Armstrong has told associates he is considering admitting to the use of performance-enhancing drugs.
Lance Armstrong’s former physician, Michele Ferrari, said that he never saw the American cyclist doping. “I’ve never seen, I never heard something about that,” the Italian said.