FILE-This July 24, 2005 file photo shows Lance Armstrong, left, and Johan Bruyneel, sporting director of the Discovery team, posing on the Champs Elysees during a victory parade after Armstrong won his seventh straight Tour de France cycling race in Paris. Team staff, including director Bruyneel, "seemed to have an outstanding early warning system regarding drug tests," Jonathan Vaughters testified. "We typically seemed to have an hour's advance notice", plenty of time for riders to manipulate their blood with infusions of saline solution to make it look normal. (AP Photo/Alessandro Trovati,dapd,File)

Associated Press
FILE-This July 24, 2005 file photo shows Lance Armstrong, left, and Johan Bruyneel, sporting director of the Discovery team, posing on the Champs Elysees during a victory parade after Armstrong won his seventh straight Tour de France cycling race in Paris.  Team staff, including director Bruyneel, "seemed to have an outstanding early warning system regarding drug tests," Jonathan Vaughters testified. "We typically seemed to have an hour's advance notice", plenty of time for riders to manipulate their blood with infusions of saline solution to make it look normal. (AP Photo/Alessandro Trovati,dapd,File)
FILE-This July 24, 2005 file photo shows Lance Armstrong, left, and Johan Bruyneel, sporting director of the Discovery team, posing on the Champs Elysees during a victory parade after Armstrong won his seventh straight Tour de France cycling race in Paris. Team staff, including director Bruyneel, "seemed to have an outstanding early warning system regarding drug tests," Jonathan Vaughters testified. "We typically seemed to have an hour's advance notice", plenty of time for riders to manipulate their blood with infusions of saline solution to make it look normal. (AP Photo/Alessandro Trovati,dapd,File)
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