Chris Froome says he's on track to continue with Sky until 2021. He expects 2017 Tour de France to be his biggest challenge yet.
Since his first Tour de France win in 2013, Chris Froome has been the GC rider of reference in the Tour. Through 2016, the Brit won three yellow jerseys (2013, 2015, 2016), a polka-dot jersey (2015), and six stages along the way, plus he won a stage in the 2012 Tour.
Born in Nairobi, Froome has been a central part of British team Sky since 2010, where he’s also hauled in a number of major wins, including three stages at the Vuelta, three yellow jerseys at Critérium du Dauphiné, and seven other titles at smaller stage races, such as Tour de Romandie and Critérium International. Froome also won silver in both the 2012 and 2016 Olympics time trial events.
This episode is our Tour de France preview. Should Sky be worried about it's crappy team cars? How will Astana choose a leader? And more!
The three-time Tour de France champion continues to face questions about allegations that Sky abused TUEs.
Chris Froome takes aim at a fourth Tour de France victory in the 2017 race. He expects Quintana, Contador, and Porte to challenge him.
The British team unveiled its list of nine riders who will tackle the Tour de France, which it calls "strong and experienced."
The Porte/Froome rivalry gets a kick-start in the Dauphiné. Astana looks strong, and poor, poor Alberto Contador. What can he do?
Can we bury the Froome/Porte bromance? Who knows. We do know that these two are worthy adversaries.
As it does every year, the Dauphine has delivered plenty of talking points to the cycling world as we head toward the Tour de France.
Chris Froome won the Dauphiné before each of his Tour victories. What's going on in 2017?
Chris Froome says riders who raced the Giro d'Italia, which includes Nairo Quintana, may not pose a serious threat for yellow.