Lance Armstrong has cut all formal ties with the Livestrong charity.
As far as cycling’s governing body is concerned, Lance Armstrong is out of the record books.
Lance Armstrong is stepping down as chairman of his Livestrong cancer-fighting charity to it can focus on its mission instead of its founder’s problems.
Boomer and Craig offered their take on Armstrong’s soiled legacy and his epic fall from grace…
Don’t you just want our high-profile athletes to be honorable and right again?
Lance Armstrong challenged the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency to name names and show what it had on him. On Wednesday, it did.
The U.S. Anti-Doping Agency erased 14 years of Lance Armstrong’s career on Friday and banned him for life from the sport that made him a hero to millions of cancer survivors after concluding he used banned substances.
“Lance has never withdrawn from a fair fight in his life so his decision today underlines what an unjust process this has been,” Johan Bruyneel wrote on his personal website.
The U.S. Anti-Doping Agency says it will strip Lance Armstrong of his unparalleled seven Tour de France titles after he declared Thursday that he would stop fighting the drug charges the organization had laid.
Standards for conviction are clear in court, less so in baseball, where Mark McGwire and Rafael Palmeiro have been bypassed for the Hall thus far despite distinguished careers.
The legendary former pitcher, who famously reveled in staring down hitters, will face a prosecution lineup of five lawyers — more than double the two from the first trial.
Cycling champion Lance Armstrong sent out a tweet for people to join him on a 4 to 5-mile run/jog in Central Park on Sunday evening, and it worked.
New revelations from Lance Armstrong’s former teammates on “60 Minutes,” combined with recent requests by federal authorities for evidence in France, have fed a sense of growing trouble for the world’s most famous cyclist.
In more than 50 years covering sports, the longtime New York Times columnist Robert Lipsyte prided himself on being a sportswriter who was not a fan. A fat, brainy kid who got beat up in grammar school, Lipsyte wanted to be a novelist.
Starting Monday, a jury will be selected in the very same court house where Barry Bonds testified all those years ago to determine whether he broke the law with four short answers totaling nine words: “Not that I know of,” “No, no,” “No,” and “Right.”