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New ways cyclists could be doping




BAGNERES-DE-BIGORRE, FRANCE - JULY 07:  Race leader Chris Froome (C) of Great Britain riding for Sky Procycling in action during stage nine of the 2013 Tour de France, a 168.5KM road stage from Saint-Girons to Bagneres-de-Bigorre, on July 7, 2013 in Bagneres-de-Bigorre, France.
BAGNERES-DE-BIGORRE, FRANCE - JULY 07: Race leader Chris Froome (C) of Great Britain riding for Sky Procycling in action during stage nine of the 2013 Tour de France, a 168.5KM road stage from Saint-Girons to Bagneres-de-Bigorre, on July 7, 2013 in Bagneres-de-Bigorre, France.
Doug Pensinger/Getty Images

The 100th anniversary of the Tour de France has been going on for a week now - the first Tour since Lance Armstrong admitted to doping over the course of his career.

Since the admission riders have come out against performance enhancing drugs and anti-doping authorities have claimed that the sport is cleaner than it was back in the so called dark days.

But Outside Magazine contributor Brian Alexander doesn't think it's much better - he recently wrote about some new ways that cyclists could be doping.