The U.S. Anti-Doping Agency has been in contact with Lance Armstrong and is giving him more time to decide if he wants to cooperate with its investigators and tell more about what he knows of doping in cycling.
USADA, the agency that investigated the cyclist's performance-enhancing drug use and banned him for life from sports, has given him an extra two weeks to work out an interview with investigators under oath.
''We have been in communication with Mr. Armstrong and his representatives and we understand that he does want to be part of the solution and assist in the effort to clean up the sport of cycling,'' USADA chief executive Travis Tygart said in a statement. ''We have agreed to his request for an additional two weeks to work on details to hopefully allow for this to happen.''
The agency has said cooperating in its cleanup effort is the only path open to Armstrong if his ban is to be reduced.
Separately, Armstrong has been warned he's about to get sued.
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