Interviewed by the BBC, he is quoted as saying that cycling now leads all sports in anti-doping measures and has become an example for all others.
“We have introduced some of the most advanced anti-doping methods, from bringing in the ‘whereabouts’ system early on, internal testing programs for teams and the biological passport,” said Millar.
“In a decade, we have gone from being probably what was one of the dirtiest professional sports to the sport that is at the vanguard of anti-doping.”
After admitting to using EPO, in 2004 Millar received a two-year ban from competing, and has since become an outspoken advocate for clean, drug-free cycling.
While he still has a lifetime ban from the Olympic Committee, he says he hasn’t ruled it out.Ã‚Â Here’s hoping the IOC has a heart…