Found January 17, 2013 on
Lance Armstrong has admitted to taking performance-enhancing drugs,
and attributed them to his seven Tour de France victories, in an
interview with Oprah Winfrey televised on Thursday night.
BEST OF MAXIM
Like any true sportsman (nod Lance Armstrong) you're out there trying to get an edge on your competition. First it was training with those Vibram five-fingered toe shoes but as comfortable and useful as they are it is impossible to walk around in them and not look a bit odd.
Thankfully, Vibram's former CEO has come up with a solution for us: Camel-toe shoes.
The former chief of the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency says a representative of Lance Armstrong's offered the agency a donation in the range of $200,000 to $250,000 in 2004 and the agency immediately rejected it.
Terry Madden, who led USADA from 2000-07, corroborated a story current CEO Travis Tygart told in an interview earlier this month.
In his interview with Oprah Winfrey on Friday...
First shunned, then vilified by Lance Armstrong, Mike Anderson had to move to the other side of the world to get his life back.
Now running a bike shop outside of Wellington, New Zealand, Armstrong's former assistant watched news reports about his former boss confessing to performance-enhancing drug use with only mild interest. If Anderson never hears Armstrong's voice again...
Lance Armstrong, former winner of seven Tour de France titles as well as the former owner of an Olympic bronze medal, finally admitted to using performance enhancing drugs in a televised interview with Oprah Winfrey on Thursday night.
When asked if he doped he said, quite simply:
“I am sitting here today to acknowledge that and to to say I’m sorry for that.”
An independent panel preparing to investigate the International Cycling Union's links to Lance Armstrong is fighting back against the governing body's resistance to offer amnesty to potential witnesses.
The three-member panel says it will soon hold a public hearing in London to examine if ''truth and reconciliation'' should be offered to riders and officials...
Admitting he cheated was a start. Now, it's all about whether Lance Armstrong is ready to give details - lots of them - to clean up his sport.
Armstrong's much-awaited confession to Oprah Winfrey made for riveting television, but if the disgraced cyclist wants to take things further, it will involve several long days in meetings with anti-doping officials who have very specific...
- Here are WWE's dates for their next UK tour in November:
November 6: Belfast, Ireland
November 7: Dublin, Ireland
November 8: Brussels, Belgium
November 9: Birmingham, England
November 10: Cardiff, Wales
November 11: Manchester, England TV
November 12: Newcastle, England
November 13: Zurich, Switzerland
November 14: Roeun, France
November 15: Marseille, France
Before his abrupt U-turn in an interview this week with Oprah Winfrey, Lance Armstrong had, many times and in many forums, consistently denied that he used performance-enhancing drugs. Here is a sample of some of the cyclist's choicest comments on the subject before he finally admitted to doping:
''Luke's name is Armstrong and people know that name, and when...
After years of speculation and rumors, and almost a week after news broke that Lance Armstrong was finally he going to confess to doping, he did so in an interview with Oprah Winfrey.
Armstrong, who was stripped of his seven Tour de France titles, admitted that he had cheated for years and fooled so many he had inspired. Part 1 of the two-day interview took place Thursday night...
Time was better spent eating a homemade dinner* and watching the season premiere of Archer and college basketball than watching Lance Armstrong pathologically mouth the right words but show no remorse and engage in an absurd attempt at a semantics lesson. Apparently this interview needed a level-headed lawyer type like Nancy Grace.
It looks like we’re not going to hear from Manti...
Oprah Winfrey's interview with Lance Armstrong is more than an illustration of a hero athlete tumbling from the heights. It's also a pivotal moment for a famous media figure trying to climb the ladder back up.
Winfrey's OWN network is showing signs of life after a rocky start, and the Armstrong interview offered a chance for many more viewers to check it out. The former...
Sporting Kansas City CEO Rob Heineman says the loss of trust led the Major League Soccer team to sever ties with the cancer charity founded by Lance Armstrong.
Heineman also said Wednesday the ''tumultuous environment'' that developed before the cyclist admitted to using performance-enhancing drugs also played into the team's decision to change Livestrong Sporting...