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Lance Armstrong didn't just repeatedly lie about doping during his seven Tour de France wins, but he maintained and even flaunted those lies through ill-gotten power — and he still believes his own hype.
This photo released by courtesy of Sony Pictures Classics shows Lance Armstrong in the documentary film, “The Armstrong Lie."
“When is the City of Mesa going to do something about the homeless downtown? They defecate and urinate in doorways of business and walking downtown is not a pleasant experience. It used to be a nice place, but that has changed.”
“Another garment factory fire in Bangladesh. These factory owners/operators should be punished by being impaled on a stake in front of their burned out factory. And their execution should be televised.”
When scandalous tales of fraud involving superstar athletes Lance Armstrong and Manti Te'o were exposed in the last week, connections to films were immediate and obvious. The story of Notre Dame Football hero Te'o falling for a fake dead girlfriend on the Internet called to mind the documentary "Catfish." And disgraced cyclist Armstrong, who has finally admitted to doping in winning the Tour de France a record seven times, is already the subject of a biopic that's in the works.
“Arizonans are known for their cheapness when it comes to public education so expect a big run on Wal-Mart greeters when it comes to filling school resource officers positions.”
Once the results from baseball’s 2013 Hall of Fame voting were released, the howls began.
Maybe it’s just the haze of nostalgia, but it seems that 40-plus years ago when I was trick-or-treating age, we could put the Vietnam War, the sexual revolution, civil unrest and the drug culture out of our minds long enough for some good old-fashioned fun.
TORONTO - Seth Rogen may have a laugh like a machine gun and happily answer David Letterman's questions about smoking weed, but, it turns out, he's a darned good friend.
WASHINGTON – Migrant laborers in this country will be able to get information on workers compensation, wage-and-hour laws and other U.S. labor protections “no matter how you got here,” under an agreement signed Monday.
You don’t have to be a Lance Armstrong-in-the-making to get in on bicycling. Valley Bike Month kicks off Thursday, and it’s the perfect introduction to cycling for a variety of purposes. The program is an annual project of regional transit system Valley Metro.
Hall of Famers Willie Mays, Willie McCovey and Orlando Cepeda are regular visitors around the San Francisco Giants.
Ryan Hall may not set another record Sunday, but considering the attention he continues to receive due to his running prowess, he never considers himself a failure.
As sports go, it wasn't close: Tiger Woods was famous for his golf long before he became infamous for his personal life.
HOMESTEAD, Fla. — All Jimmie Johnson ever wanted was a chance to race with the best in NASCAR. Maybe even win a race or two.
PARIS — Alberto Contador won the Tour de France for a second time Sunday, and Lance Armstrong capped his return to the race with an impressive third-place finish.
NEW YORK -- Cassy Hayes and Jasmine Coleman were among the first fans to arrive outside the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center in Los Angeles where Michael Jackson was brought and later pronounced dead.
Everyone had the same question: Where did Lauren Anderson go? She wasn't doing her trademark dugout dances. She wasn't screaming at the top of her lungs. She wasn't inhaling food anymore, and she no longer guzzled Dr. Pepper like it was going out of style.
NEW YORK - Lance Armstrong is going to be a father again.
In this Nov. 4, 2008 file photo, cyclist Lance Armstrong warms up before riding a Trek prototype bicycle at the Low Speed Wind Tunnel in San Diego.
School friends, family members and city workers are rallying around a Mesquite High School junior who is battling cancer.
ATLANTA - Cancer will overtake heart disease as the world's top killer by 2010, part of a trend that should more than double global cancer cases and deaths by 2030, international health experts reported Tuesday.
LOS ANGELES - Three TV networks, cancer research advocates and more than 60 celebrities from music, sports, TV and film made history Friday night with a live telethon that aired simultaneously on NBC, ABC and CBS.