January 18, 2013 Armstrong turns emotional when he recalls how he had to explain to his children that the allegations against him were true.
January 18, 2013 The cancer charity the cyclist helped found says it is disheartening to hear, finally, Armstrong say that he misled everyone about the doping he now admits. But it also thanks him for the "drive, devotion and spirit he brought to serving cancer patients."
January 17, 2013 In an interview with Oprah Winfrey, Lance Armstrong said that he blood doped or used banned substances in all of his seven Tour de France victories. He also said he didn't believe that it was possible to win seven titles without using drugs "in that culture."
January 17, 2013 If Lance Armstrong's doping confession is as complete as many believe, he could be exposed to new legal troubles after his interview with Oprah Winfrey airs. At least one lawsuit accuses the disgraced cyclist of fraud. That suit and others could reduce Armstrong's net worth, estimated at more than $100 million.
January 17, 2013 The conclusion from anti-doping authorities that Armstrong used performance-enhancing drugs have led the International Olympics Committee to strip him of the medal he won at the 2000 Games in Sydney. Meanwhile, tonight, Oprah Winfrey airs Part 1 of Armstrong's reported confessional.
January 15, 2013 In an interview with Oprah Winfrey, the cycling superstar confessed to cheating throughout his career, she tells CBS News. Their conversation will air on the Oprah Winfrey Network over two nights, starting Thursday at 9 p.m. ET.
January 14, 2013 On the day he's being interviewed by Oprah Winfrey, the cycling superstar has apologized to staff of the cancer foundation he spearheaded. But it's unclear what he said he's sorry for. Armstrong has been snarled in scandal over his alleged use of performance enhancing drugs.
January 9, 2013 The cycling superstar met with U.S. Anti-Doping CEO Travis Tygart in December to talk about a public confession, USA Today reports. That follows a similar story from The New York Times. Meanwhile, 60 Minutes Sports says says Armstrong once tried to "donate" $250,000 to the anti-doping agency.
January 7, 2013 The news that disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong might be willing to confess to the doping charges he spent years denying has reopened interest in his case — and opens the question of whether his lifetime ban from competitive sports could be eased in exchange for Armstrong's cooperation.
November 2, 2012 WADA was the last agency with authority to appeal USADA's decision to strip Armstrong of his Tour de France titles and to ban him from the sport for life.
October 26, 2012 While acknowledging that the decision "might appear harsh for those who rode clean," the International Cycling Union decided that there would be "little honor" for any cyclist who stood to gain because of the doping scandal that cost Lance Armstrong his seven victories.
October 23, 2012 Lance Armstrong has been banned from competitive cycling and stripped of his Tour titles because of evidence he used performance enhancing drugs and pushed teammates to do so as well. Should he still be able to claim he won those races?
October 22, 2012 "Lance Armstrong has no place in cycling," the UCI president said. Because the governing body accepted the evidence presented by the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency, Armstrong has also received a lifetime ban from cycling.
October 17, 2012 The move comes a week after the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency issued a damning report that puts Armstrong at the center of a sophisticated doping program.