Team Sky say they are confident that the UK Anti-Doping investigation into an allegation within cycling will find no wrongdoing.Read the full story ›
Chris Froome says the rules allowing athletes to take drugs that would normally be banned as "open to abuse" and in need of urgent reformRead the full story ›
British Cycling has announced that HSBC UK is to become its new lead partner for the next eight years commencing from January 1.
The two will work across the sport from participation at grassroots level and major organised cycling events through to the highest level of performance with the Great Britain Cycling Team.
"This is a huge moment for cycling in Great Britain," British Cycling chief executive Ian Drake said.
"Working together with HSBC UK, we will provide the encouragement and opportunities to make cycling the most popular activity and sport of choice in Great Britain.
"We want to help transform an increasingly inactive and unhealthy nation through cycling."
The Belgian doctor played no part in the British cyclist's application for a therapeutic use exemption (TUE), Wiggins claimsRead the full story ›
Olympic cyclist Chris Boardman paid tribute to his bike-enthusiast mother as he called for safer routes to encourage cycling across the UK.Read the full story ›
Team Sky have issued an apology after its team bus narrowly avoided a collision with a cyclist in Wales on Wednesday.Read the full story ›
Dutch cyclist Annemiek van Vleuten has tweeted her first picture from hospital after her horrific crash while leading the Olympics women's road race in Rio on Sunday.
Van Vleuten thanked her fans for all their messages of support, and said that although it was "hard to deal with my disappointment", she was proud of the Dutch team's performance.
Van Vleuten suffered a severe concussion and three small fractures in her lower back as a result of the crash.
Fellow Dutch cyclist Anna van de Breggen won gold in the race, while Team GB's Lizzie Armitstead finished fifth.
Cyclist issues passionate statement in defence of missed doping tests, saying she was hurt by people questioning her performances.Read the full story ›
Laura Trott is playing down her chances of matching Sir Chris Hoy's record Olympic medal haul.Read the full story ›
Cyclist Lizzie Armitstead has been cleared to compete in the Rio Olympic Games after winning an appeal against an anti-doping rule violation over her whereabouts.
The 27-year-old London 2012 silver medallist faced a suspension for three failures relating to her whereabouts which led her missing drug tests.
But she appealed to the Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS), which ruled UK Anti-Doping's doping control officer had failed to follow procedure and her August 2015 missed test was declared void.
She has two other missed tests on her record and a further absence would lead to a rule violation and sanction.
Armitstead said she was pleased that the CAS accepted her position, adding: "I have always been and will always be a clean athlete and have been vocal in my anti-doping stance throughout my career."