Spanish rider Alberto Contador has said that 2016 could be his last year in professional cycling.
The 32-year-old, who is expected to compete in the Giro d'Italia and the Tour de France this year with Tinkoff-Saxo team, told Spanish media on Monday: "I would like to retire being at the top. This year, I will definitely be competing and also next year.
"I cannot confirm it, but that could be my last. Yes, beyond 2016, I don't see myself (competing)."
We're not sure of the context of this eyebrow-raising Wiggins quote, but it's a belter, even by his high standards; and remember, Sir Brad has never won Paris-Roubaix.
Mark Cavendish has hit back on Twitter at Cycling Weekly journalist Gregor Brown over a story the magazine ran which quoted Cav as telling Belgium’s Het Nieuwsblad newspaper that he "made a mistake" in joining Team Sky.
Cavendish, who now rides for Belgian team Etixx-QuickStep, denied having "a dig" at Sky.
Disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong has said he would cheat again if faced with the decision he made to dope in 1995, but believes the time has come for him to be forgiven.
Lance Armstrong has hit out at International Cycling Union president Brian Cookson for failing to take the tough approach on doping that he promised.
Famous Yorkshire cyclists past and present unveiled the route of the inaugural Tour de Yorkshire today in Bridlington, the town where the race will start in May.
Tour de France officials have announced the race will visit Andorra for a fifth time in its history next year.
Le Tour will begin at the foot of Mont Saint-Michel in Normandy on July 2 2016, and it will pass through the principality that lies locked between France and Spain as it winds its way towards the finish in Paris.
A statement from race organisers said:
The peloton of the Grande Boucle will stay three days in the principality, with a stage finish, a rest day and a stage start.
The Tour de France has previously been through Andorra in 1964, 1993, 1997 and 2009. The full route for the 2016 race is to be unveiled in Paris on October 20 this year.
Team Sky boss Sir Dave Brailsford wants his riders to cement their place as "indisputably the best cycling team in the world" by 2020.