Riders on the Vuelta a España has entered the last kilometre when the TV coverage revealed the rooftop farm.Read the full story ›
Cyclists have been sharing pictures of some of the impractical infrastructure in their areas.Read the full story ›
The Government has wasted hundreds of millions on “substandard” cycling lanes which do not help riders feel safer, Chris Boardman has said.Read the full story ›
Chris Froome has admitted he is lucky to be alive after speaking for the first time since his horror cycling accidentRead the full story ›
The four-time Tour de France winner crashed at close to 35mph during his fourth-stage reconnaissance on Wednesday.Read the full story ›
Chris Froome stands to retrospectively become Britain's first Grand Tour winner and add a seventh title to his collection.Read the full story ›
The four-time Tour de France winner was airlifted to hospital for surgery in a St Etienne hospital after suffering multiple fractures.Read the full story ›
Richard Carapaz became the first Ecuadorian winner of the Giro d'Italia after safely negotiating the final individual time trial around Verona.
The 26-year-old Movistar rider held on to the pink jersey he first claimed after stage 14 a week ago.
Carapaz finished the 21st and final stage some 40 seconds behind stage winner Chad Haga (Sunweb) but he had plenty of time to play with as he crossed the line.
Italian Vincenzo Nibali (Bahrain-Merida) held on to second place in the final standings, while Carapaz's team-mate Mikel Landa fell short of the time set by Primoz Roglic (Jumbo-Visma) and dropped to fourth behind the Slovenian.
Belgian duo Victor Campenaerts and Thomas De Gendt finished the last stage in second and third behind American Haga, who completed the 17km time trial in 22mins 7secs.
Britain's Simon Yates clocked 23mins 7secs to hold on to his place in the top 10, finishing eighth overall.
The Tour of Britain will finish in Manchester city centre for the first time in 25 years.Read the full story ›
German sprinter Marcel Kittel is to take a break from cycling, saying he is "exhausted" and unable to compete at the highest level at the present time.
The 30-year-old, who has won 14 stages of the Tour de France, has had his contract with the Katusha-Alpecin team cancelled by mutual consent.
"In the last two months I have had the feeling of being exhausted," Kittel said in a statement.
"At this moment, I am not able to train and race at the highest level. For this reason, I have decided to take a break and take time for myself, think about my goals and make a plan for my future."
Kittel, who emerged as a key rival for Mark Cavendish on the 2013 Tour with four stage wins and wore the yellow jersey after victory on the opening stage in Harrogate 12 months later, has struggled for form and results over the past year.
His win at the Trofeo Palma in February was his first victory since he took two stages of Tirreno-Adriatico last March. His last Tour stage win came in 2017.
Kittel had been due to compete at the Tour de Yorkshire last week but withdrew on the eve of the race.
Katusha-Alpecin's general manager Jose Azevedo said: "We understand the situation in which Marcel is and we fully support him in this difficult time.
"All the team members will continue supporting Marcel in the future and we hope that he will soon get back to racing as the champion he is."