1. Making Amends

    Armstrong Will Help ‘Clean Up Cycling’

    FILE - In this July 19, 2009, file photo, Lance Armstrong crosses the finish line during the 15th stage of the Tour de France cycling race in Verbier, Switzerland. Armstrong confessed to using performance-enhancing drugs to win the Tour de France during a taped interview with Oprah Winfrey that aired Thursday, Jan. 17, 2013, reversing more than a decade of denial. (AP Photo/Laurent Rebours, File)

    Laurent Rebours/AP

    Lance Armstrong's Tour de Redemption continues. The disgraced athlete’s attorney told the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency that Armstrong plans to cooperate with efforts to “clean up cycling.” Armstrong also plans to appear before the International Cycling Union’s “truth and reconciliation” commission. Armstrong’s attorney Tim Herman also warns, however, that if the USADA truly hopes to clean up the sport, it must turn to the World Anti-Doping Agency and the International Cycling Union to take the lead. It’s unclear at this point, but there’s a possibility that if Armstrong cooperates, his lifetime ban from the sport may be scaled back to eight years, the Associated Press reports.

    Read it at Associated Press