Today's (October 8, 2013) Wall Street Journal has an excerpt "Lance Armstrong: The Downfall of a Champion", from a forthcoming book "Wheelmen: Lance Armstrong, the Tour de France and the Greatest Sports Conspiracy Ever", written by some Wall Street Journal (which over the last few years had broken some stories related to Armstrong, Landis ratting him out, etc.) reporters. I think this particular article is (at least as of now) available without a Wall Street Journal subscription. http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052702304171804579121642118958198.html
It seems pretty good, although there are some dubious items such as 1) describing a climb so steep that most people can hardly walk it, then saying that the hill went up to an eventual grade of 8% (I think even plenty of obese American couch potatoes could walk up an 8% grade for at least a little bit) and 2) "With 6.2 miles still left" (obviously 10 km) and "With 164 yards to go" (obviously 150 meters).
In 2013, Lance Armstrong confessed that he had cheated to win the Tour de France. The moment marked the breathtaking fall of an athlete who had transformed himself from a brash and undisciplined teenage triathlete to a global sporting icon. In their forthcoming book, "Wheelmen: Lance Armstrong, the Tour de France and the Greatest Sports Conspiracy Ever," Wall Street Journal reporters Reed Albergotti and Vanessa O'Connell give an inside account of Armstrong's career, from his enormous commercial and competitive success to his take-no-prisoners approach to protecting a devastating secret. The book arose from more than 100 interviews with former teammates, federal investigators and antidoping officials. Some of these figures spoke on background, asking not to be quoted so they could speak freely.
As a warning, the article is even longer than prendrefeu's recent magnum opus in the "PRO" Cycling Discussion thread http://weightweenies.starbike.com/forum/viewtopic.php?f=14&t=75179&start=21030#p1020699