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Following Lance Armstrong: Excellence Corrupted Case Solution & Answer

After years of strong denials, January 14, 2013 Lance Armstrong admitted in a television interview with Oprah Winfrey that “doped” with each of his seven victories in the Tour de France in a row, confirming the results of a couple of months earlier by the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency had orchestrated “a larger than those already disclosed in the history of professional sports doping system solid team.” Until that time with Oprah, consistent and vigorous Armstrong has denied using performance-enhancing drugs (PED), blood transfusions, or other artificial enhancers compete in the three weeks of grueling racing across France. He verbally beaten, intimidated and threatened legal action against the riders, journalists, civil servants, and anyone else who had suggested he had cheated. This case discusses the direction of Armstrong a culture of corruption, the extensive nature of the fraud scandal in elite athletes, the decisions made by other drivers to support both Armstrong and his regime, and finally admit cheating, and the costs incurred by those associated with Armstrong. You are allowed to discuss the responsibilities that leaders must disciples, and the disciples are to themselves and others.
by
Clayton Rose,
Noah Fisher
Source: Harvard Business School
21 pages.
Release: July 10, 2013. Prod #: 314015-PDF-ENG
After Lance Armstrong: If the solution corrupt Excellence

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