By Jay Sekulow
The left's outrage over the IRS turns to a plea to 'move on'
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Nike announced Tuesday it will no longer make clothing under disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong's former foundation brand, now called Livestrong.
The Justice Department on Tuesday joined a lawsuit accusing Lance Armstrong of defrauding the U.S. government. The U.S. Postal Service spent $40 million sponsoring Mr. Armstrong's bicycling team from 1996 through 2004, including the years when he won six Tour de France titles.
The federal government is going after Lance Armstrong's money. As much as it can get.
The Justice Department filed charges against disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong on Tuesday, claiming he violated a contract with his former teammates and "unjustly enriched" himself with his drug-fueled Tour de France wins.
Lance Armstrong has sold his Austin estate to an oil-and gas-rights agent for nearly $7 million less than its listed value — the latest in a long string of woes for the disgraced cyclist.
Disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong will not swim three distance events in the Masters South Central Zone Swimming Championships at the University of Texas this weekend after swimming's international governing body raised objections, the New York Post reported.
Disgraced Lance Armstrong said in an interview that the public will soon forget about him being the biggest dope cheat in cycling's history, just like they did former president Bill Clinton for his affair with an intern.
Tennis is adopting the biological passport program and increasing the number of blood tests as part of a new anti-doping drive that players themselves have demanded.
Pete Sampras believes tennis is free of performance-enhancing drugs now, as well as during his 14-year pro career that ended in 2002.
Former University of San Diego basketball star Brandon Johnson was sentenced to six months in prison Friday for his role in a game-fixing scheme.
A New Jersey judge is asking that state's highest court to have a sense of humor.
The U.S. Justice Department will join a suit against Lance Armstrong for using performance-enhancing drugs during his Tour de France cycling races, according to breaking news announced on NBC's Twitter feed.
Citing "years of broken promises," federal prosecutors on Friday confirmed they're putting the muscle of the U.S. Department of Justice behind a civil lawsuit accusing disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong of bilking the U.S. Postal Service of tens of millions of dollars.
There's always a danger when a former athlete sets himself down, pen in hand, and bares his soul.
USADA officials had said Armstrong must speak with them if he hoped to reduce his lifetime ban from sports. Wednesday was the deadline for him to agree to interview.
Mr. Armstrong admitted in January he used performance-enhancing drugs to help win all seven of his Tour de France trophies.
Armstrong, who in January admitted using performance-enhancing drugs after years of denials, has argued that the Postal Service's endorsement of his team earned the government agency far more than it paid him.