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Sport 'Fundamentally evil' Lance act that shook Tour

09:15  01 june  2020
09:15  01 june  2020 Source:   wwos.nine.com.au

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During Lance Armstrong’s time at the top, he was untouchable. The golden boy of cycling, who had come back from near-death after battling stage four testicular cancer to be a seven-time Tour de France champion, very nearly got away with You cannot get any more fundamentally evil than that.”

Whatever evil exists in Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat, Instagram and other social media it’s a product of the people who touch it. This is no evil inside Clearly, Twitter never did enough to the code to catch trolls and all the hate speech, just as Facebook waited too long to act on the viral spread of fake news.

Lance Armstrong wearing a yellow shirt © Getty

The ruthless, win-at-all-costs nature of disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong has been exposed in a recent documentary with one particular incident even leaving him stunned.

During the 2004 Tour de France, Armstrong was on track to win his sixth yellow jersey. But according to the ESPN documentary, LANCE, he was so threatened by a fellow cyclist that he did something "fundamentally evil".

On the 18th stage, Filippo Simeoni got ahead of the pelaton with five other riders when Armstrong unnecessarily took out his personal grievances against the Italian cyclist who had testified against the American's coach Dr Michele Ferrari.

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* Evil Lance click on idle 1* *click on die 2* You see kids, this is why you don’t read porn. The original owner might have rigged it with explosives. Cheer is only intended for Lance (the button is light), so you’re not going to see Evil Lance salute.

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Simeoni was called a "liar" by Armstrong in 2003 after testifying that Dr Ferrari had given performance enhancing drugs. Armstrong was then sued by Simeoni for 100,000 euros for charity.

Simeoni recounts the Tour de France incident in 2004 in archival footage in the documentary.

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The Act III: M.O.T.T.E 'Moment of Truth The End' World Tour (referred to as Act III: M.O.T.T.E) was the second concert tour by South Korean rapper and singer-songwriter G-Dragon. It was in support of his self-titled EP Kwon Ji Yong (2017).

Lance is a fixer, but how can you fix something if you only know part of the problem? Keith straight up forgot who Lance was. And you know that Lance the emotions gets him really fast. sometimes he’ll start crying without meaning to, or end up getting so angry in a flash and then acting like nothing ever

"He told me, 'You made a big mistake. You shouldn't have testified against Dr. Ferrari and especially not sued me for defamation. I have no problems, I have time, I have money, and I can destroy you whenever I want'," he said.

"I made a super effort to get to the escape but Armstrong said the peloton would not let the group remain in front unless I let them go.

"I slowed down out of respect for the other riders there. He shouldn't worry about little riders like me."

Even Armstrong's former teammates couldn't believe his behaviour.

"The most irrational thing I've ever seen him do was in 2004 when he decided to chase down this Italian rider Filippo Simeoni," Floyd Landis recalled in the documentary.

"When you're that protected by the organisation that runs cycling, I mean you can actually take out personal vendettas as well as win at the same time. He liked that, that was his thing."

"Lance chased him down vindictively," another teammate Jonathan Vaughters added.

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There is no American sports celebrity is as controversial as Lance Armstrong. Armstrong enjoyed years of glory from adoring American public during his cycling career for nearly a decade. Between 1999 through 2005, Armstrong won the famous Tour de France road cycling event seven consecutive years.

"[He] sat behind him, mocking him.

"When eventually Simeoni comes back to the peloton, Lance comes up to the camera and [zips his mouth]. I mean, you cannot get more fundamentally evil than that."

Lance Armstrong. © AAP Lance Armstrong.

Armstrong went on to drop the defamation case against Simeoni two years later.

"The god damn thing about it was that it was on national television," Charles Pelkey, former editor at VeloNews said in the film.

"It was horrible, and should have been embarrassing to Lance Armstrong, but he was at a point in his life when he was getting away with stuff. "

In the documentary Armstrong expressed some remorse about his actions against Simeoni.

"To stoop to that level, that's not what a champion does. So I needed to go say sorry for that," he said.

"I went there in 2013; so it had been nine years. He said, 'For nine years my entire life is associated with you.'

"This is a guy who was a multiple-time Italian champion and won stages; I mean, he'd won some races. But everybody remembered that day, because I was a f---ing a--hole.

"So it just takes those days and hearing those things to learn and to be like, 'Okay, what you thought was bad, was way worse'."

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