One week after the spectacular Val di Sole event, the UCI DH World Cup circuit moves to the Swiss town of Lenzerheide, for the 6th round of this 2019 season which has mainly been dominated by the top French riders. Danny Hart puts the unfortunate puncture of Val di Sole behind him, winning today’s qualifying round. Only 1 tenth of a second back for circuit leader Loic Buni, who placed second, ahead of Troy Brosnan and Greg Minnaar. Amaury Pierron with his fifth place nibbles a few points for the overall still to be played out between him, Bruni and Brosnan. An excellent 8th place for American Dakotah Norton, with Luca Shaw in 12th and Neko Mullaly in 14th. In the female category, Tracey Hannah returned to the first place position, staying out front of Nina Hoffmann by about 2 seconds. Third position went to Val di Sole winner Marine Cabirou. Veronika Widmann earned the fourth position followed in fifth place by the local Emilie Siegenthaler. After the unlucky race in Val di Sole, Thibaut Daprela returned to the position that this season has shown to be the most familiar to him, first place in the Junior classification. In the women’s field, Valentina Höll won with over 8 seconds to spare on Anne Newkirk while the winner of Val di Sole, Mille Johnset, didn’t start in the qualifier. Complete Lenzerheide qualification rankings: • Elite Men • Elite Women • Junior Men • Junior Women Tomorrow the finals will be played on the live stream on Red Bull TV.
It's wet out there.( Photos: 59, Comments: 1 )
The Vuelta a España kicks off on Saturday 24 August and continues through until Sunday 15 September. Here’s everything you need to know about how to follow the action live on TV, as well as streaming and catching highlights. Tour de France 2019 in numbers | Can you guess the fastest recorded speed? Egan Bernal’s yellow Tour de France-winning Pinarello Dogma F12 The 2019 Vuelta a España route La Vuelta a España 2019 route map. www.lavuelta.es The 2019 Vuelta a España will cover 3,272.2km of riding over 21 stages between 24 August and 15 September. In its 74th year, the race kicks off with a team time-trial in Las Salinas de Torrevieja, south of Alicante, and concludes with a flat stage in Madrid on 15 September. There will be a mixture of undulating roads and straight sprints, putting each and every rider to the test. The route sees eight summit finishes, including the brutal Javalambre in Andorra and ‘los rampas inhumanas’ in Machucos, so there should be some very exciting moments to look forward to. How can I watch the Vuelta a España 2019 live in the UK? Eurosport has live TV coverage of the Vuelta a España this year. Subscribe for £9.99 per month or get an annual subscription for £39.99. If you have Amazon Prime you can sign-up to Eurosport Player through Amazon Channels for £6.99 per month. Amazon Prime costs £7.99 per month but comes with a 30-day free trial. Another option is subscribing to the TVPlayer Premium Plan for £6.99, with access to the Eurosport 1 and 2 channels (among others). ITV4 is broadcasting the entire event, except the team time-trial, while ITV will be showing highlights. Finally, there’s a free live stream that you can access online. How can I watch the Vuelta a España 2019 live in the US? You can catch live coverage of the Vuelta a España via NBC Sports if you have cable. Alternatively, you can subscribe to the NBC Sports Gold package as a standalone online streaming service. An annual subscription costs $54.99. There’s also the option of watching the free online live stream mentioned above. How can I watch the Vuelta a España 2019 live in Australia? SBS will be showing live coverage of the Vuelta a España on SBS Viceland, as well as streaming on SBS On Demand and SBS Cycling Central. How can I follow the Vuelta a España 2019 if I can’t watch live coverage? As a general rule, channels that are showing live coverage will usually provide highlights after each stage has finished. We’d recommend checking their individual broadcast schedules though to be sure. The Cyclingoo app provides racing results and news, and covers the entire cycling season including the Vuelta a España. Download the Cyclingoo app from Apple Store Download the Cyclingoo app from Google Play You can also follow the Vuelta via the Tour Tracker app. It’s also very likely that Eurosport will be posting highlights of each stage on its YouTube channel. Vuelta a España 2019 schedule You can find the key details and timings below. You can also visit the official Vuelta a España website for more detailed information on each of the stages. Stage 1: Salinas de Torrevieja – Torrevieja, 24 August La Vuelta a España Stage 1 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 18km Type: Team time-trial Stage 2: Benidorm – Calpe, 25 August La Vuelta a España Stage 2 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 193km Type: Hilly Stage 3: Ibi. Cuidad del Juguete – Alicante, 26 August La Vuelta a España Stage 3 elevation profile www.lavuelta.es Distance: 186km Type: Flat Stage 4: Cullera – El Puig, 27 August La Vuelta a España Stage 4 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 177km Type: Flat Stage 5: L’Eliana – Observatorio Astrofísico de Javalambre, 28 August La Vuelta a España Stage 5 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 165.6km Type: Hilly Stage 6: Mora de Rubielos – Ares del Maestrat, 29 August La Vuelta a España Stage 6 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 196.6km Type: Hilly Stage 7: Onda – Mas de la Costa, 30 August La Vuelta a España Stage 7 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 182.4km Type: Mountain Stage 8: Valls – Igualada, 31 August La Vuelta a España Stage 8 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 168km Type: Hilly Stage 9: Andorra la Vella – Cortals d’Encamp, 1 September La Vuelta a España Stage 9 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 96.6km Type: Mountain Rest day: Pau, 2 September Stage 10: Jurançon – Pau, 3 September La Vuelta a España Stage 10 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 36.1km Type: Individual time-trial Stage 11: Saint Palais – Urdax-Dantxarinea, 4 September La Vuelta a España Stage 11 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 169km Type: Mountain Stage 12: Circuito de Navarra – Bilbao, 5 September La Vuelta a España Stage 12 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 175km Type: Mountain Stage 13: Bilbao – Los Machucos. Monumento Vaca Pasiega, 6 September La Vuelta a España Stage 13 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 167.3km Type: Mountain Stage 14: San Vicente de la Barquera – Oviedo, 7 September La Vuelta a España Stage 14 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 189km Type: Flat Stage 15: Tineo – Santuario del Acebo, 8 September La Vuelta a España Stage 15 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 159km Type: Mountain Stage 16: Pravia – Alto de la Cubilla. Lena, 9 September La Vuelta a España Stage 16 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 155km Type: Mountain Rest day: Burgos, 10 September Stage 17: Aranda de Duero – Guadalajara, 11 September La Vuelta a España Stage 17 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 199.7km Type: Flat Stage 18: Comunidad de Madrid. Colmenar Viejo – Becerril de la Sierra, 12 September La Vuelta a España Stage 18 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 180.9km Type: Mountain Stage 19: Ávila – Toledo, 13 September La Vuelta a España Stage 19 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 163.4km Type: Flat Stage 20: Arenas de San Pedro – Plataforma de Gredos, 14 September La Vuelta a España Stage 20 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 189km Type: Mountain Stage 21: Fuenlabrada – Madrid, 15 September La Vuelta a España Stage 21 elevation profile. www.lavuelta.es Distance: 105.6km Type: Flat
To celebrate the release of Return to Earth on Apple TV, Anthill films, Shimano and Trek released the Moments of Clarity segment – a true top-to-bottom line ridden by FBM world tour champion Brett Rheeder. The historic line was painstakingly built for Return to Earth helping Rheeder fully immerse himself in the moment, along with the filmmakers, to complete the line. Stream Return to Earth on: Apple TV: https://itunes.apple.com/us/movie/ret… Vimeo: https://vimeo.com/ondemand/returntoea… Google Play: https://play.google.com/store/movies/… Amazon Prime “I think time should be used in a conscious way. I’d say most people can probably remember those experiences; where we’re living in a moment where time seems to slow down and we can describe every detail of that experience. And I think we hunt for those moments without often realizing it. Entire days of our lives, they can pass without meaning. Yet in those moments of absolute clarity, there’s an entire lifetime worth remembering.”
Les Gets, the famous French resort in the Portes du Soleil district, returns to host a UCI DH World Cup competition after a 15 years hiatus since its last spectacular World Cup event in 2004. For the occasion, an almost entirely new track was created – it is mostly fast, on open spaces and littered with jumps, and a couple of sections in the forest, one of which is particularly technical and demanding. On this track there is very much an old school vibe and in full alpine style it was the six athletes leading the circuit to take the first six positions in the qualifying heat. Amaury Pierron set the benchmark time for tomorrow’s final, followed by Loic Bruni and Troy Brosnan. Training buddies Bernard Kerr and Connor Fearon had good results in 7th and 8th accordingly. Luca Shaw and Dak Norton held it down for Team USA in 12 and 13th. The female category has fallen victim to numerous important absences including Rachel Atherton injured yesterday and both Tahnée Seagrave and Miriam Nicole still in recovery phase from prior injuries. Therefore, Tracey Hannah did not have too many obstacles in getting the best time in qualifying. Marine Cabirou and Mariana Salazar follow her in second place on her return. Thibaut Daprela continues his series of first places among the Junior category. Valentina Höll, continues to dominate chased by Anne Newkirk who is increasingly reducing the gap. Complete results Qualifications Les Gets – Elite Men Complete results Les Gets Qualifications – Elite Women Complete results Les Gets Qualifications – Junior Men Complete results Les Gets Qualifications – Junior Women Tomorrow the final round will be played with on live stream via Red Bull TV.
The Tour de France 2019 will be here from 6 to 28 July The Tour de France 2019 route map https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 3 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 5 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 6 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 8 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 9 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 12 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 13 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 14 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 15 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 18 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 19 https://www.letour.fr Tour de France 2019 Stage 20 https://www.letour.fr The 2019 Tour de France is fast approaching, kicking off on 6 July, so the hype is building and we’re all getting excited. That’s why we’re bringing you our complete guide to where you can watch all 21 stages live, because you definitely shouldn’t have anything else planned for July. Read on to find out how to keep up to date with and watch the Tour de France 2019 live from 6–28 July. Below, you’ll find all the info on how to follow the action live on TV, stream it via the internet or catch up via highlights programmes, but also be sure to check back on BikeRadar‘s dedicated Tour de France hub regularly as we follow the Tour and bring you the latest updates on the bikes and gear from the world’s biggest race. Tour de France 2019: route and stage analysis Tour de France teams for 2019 — complete startlist plus the favourites The 2019 Tour de France The 2019 Tour de France starts in Brussels on the 6 July and will cover 3,460km of riding in 21 stages, ending in Paris on 28 July. The 106th edition of the race is definitely for the climbers. It includes seven mountain stages with five summit finishes (La Planche des Belles Filles, Tourmalet, Foix Prat d’Albis, Tignes, Val Thorens) and five hilly stages, as well as an individual time trial, team time trial, and seven flat stages for the sprinters. This year’s Grand Départ will see the Tour start in Brussels for the first time since 1958, with a 192km flat route in honour of the country’s sprinting prowess. The first week will end on the steep and partly unpaved summit of La Planche des Belles Filles, before continuing into the Pyrenees in the second week, and the Alps in the third. How can I watch the Tour de France 2019 live in the UK? ITV4 will be screening daily live coverage and extended highlights each evening in the UK from 7pm to 8pm BST and from 9pm to 10pm BST on the final day, which will be broadcast on ITV. Eurosport will also be covering the Tour de France 2019 live. The self-proclaimed ‘Home of Cycling’ has extended cycling coverage of other races too, so you’ll be able to watch La Vuelta at the end of August along with several other UCI World Tour events. Amazon Prime subscribers can sign-up to Eurosport Player through Amazon Channels for £6.99 per month (with a 7-day free trial). Amazon Prime is £7.99 per month but can be accessed with a 30-day free trial. If you want to access Eurosport Player direct it’s £6.99 per month or £39.99 a year, with a 7-day trial period. Alternatively, if you want a bit more versatility, you might consider subscribing to the TVPlayer Premium package for just £6.99 per month, which gives you access to the Eurosport 1 and 2 channels along with several others — in case you ever get tired of cycling! How can I watch the Tour de France 2019 live in the US? You can subscribe to the NBC Sports Gold package as a standalone online streaming service for a $49.99 subscription, which auto-renews in June each year. Prior to 10 June 2019, the subscription is reduced to $19.99. This will also get you access to a range of other cycling events throughout the subscription period. The NBC Sport Gold package does appear to offer some additional versatility if you only want to watch cycling, with access to the app which provides coverage from the very beginning of every stage, live tracking and stats for riders and on-demand stage recaps and replays. How can I watch the Tour de France 2019 live in Australia? In Australia, the Tour de France is broadcast on SBS. You can also watch through the SBS online viewer here. How can I follow the Tour de France 2019 if I can’t watch live coverage? You can follow the official Tour de France tracker, or if you’re already using the Tour Tracker app, they will be covering the Tour de France as well, as will the Cyclingoo app. Eurosport, ITV, NBC and SBS will all have evening highlights of each day’s stage racing too. Tour de France 2019 schedule: stage by stage Below are the key stage details and timings for the race and you can get the full breakdown in our route and stage analysis. Stage 1: Bruxelles – Brussel, 192 km, 6 July Stage 2: Bruxelles Palais Royal – Brussel Atomium, 27 km TTT, 7 July Stage 3: Binche — Épernay, 214 km, 8 July Stage 4: Reims – Nancy, 195 km, 9 July Stage 5: Saint-Dié-des-Vosges – Colmar, 169 km, 10 July Stage 6: Mulhouse – La Planche des Belles Filles, 157 km, 11 July Stage 7: Belfort – Chalon-sur-Saône, 230 km, 12 July Stage 8: Mâcon – Saint-Étienne, 199 km, 13 July Stage 9: Saint-Étienne – Brioude, 170 km, 14 July Stage 10: Saint-Flour – Albi, 218 km, 15 July Rest day 1: 16 July Stage 11: Albi – Toulouse, 167 km, 17 July Stage 12: Toulouse – Bagnères-de-Bigorre, 202 km, 18 July Stage 13: Pau > Pau, 27 km ITT, 19 July Stage 14: Tarbes – Tourmalet Barèges, 117 km, 20 July Stage 15: Limoux – Foix Prat d’Albis, 185 km, 21 July Rest day 2: 22 July Stage 16: Nîmes > Nîmes, 177 km, 23 July Stage 17: Pont du Gard – Gap, 206 km, 24 July Stage 18: Embrun – Valloire, 207 km, 25 July Stage 19: Saint-Jean-de-Maurienne – Tignes, 123 km, 26 July Stage 20: Albertville – Val Thorens, 131 km, 27 July Stage 21: Rambouillet – Paris Champs-Élysées, 127 km, 28 July
BikeRadar‘s monthly podcast series is back! So, stream from right below, or head over to your preferred podcast provider to download for later on. Please don’t forget to rate, review and recommend — oh, and if there’s anything you’d like us to discuss, just let us know! In this episode BikeRadar‘s tech team tackle the ever-present debate between the world’s biggest groupset manufacturers: should you pick SRAM or Shimano? We also discuss where best to spend your money: should you upgrade yourself or your bike? Finally, we give insight into the life of a BikeRadar technical editor: how do we go about testing bikes and kit? There’s more to it than you might think! The Force eTap AXS rear mech uses the same motors and chipset as RED, and performs just as well SRAM How to listen to the BikeRadar Podcast If you want to download the BikeRadar Podcast to your iPhone, you can find it on iTunes, alternatively it can be streamed via Spotify and all the other usual podcast services. Previous BikeRadar Podcast episodes BikeRadar Podcast Ep 1: Cycling Plus‘ Bike of the Year Special BikeRadar Podcast Ep 2: MBUK‘s Trail Bike of the Year Special BikeRadar Podcast Ep 3: Superbikes, helmet tech and e-road bikes Want to know more about fork offset? Download Episode 1 of our Tech Talk Podcast Andy Lloyd BikeRadar Tech Talk Podcast Ep 1: Fork Offset — all you need to know All the links you need from this month’s podcast Wireless shifting for the masses – SRAM Force AXS is here SRAM Red eTap AXS review Shimano GRX – dream gravel groupset, or too little, too late XTR M9100 on the left, SRAM X01 AXS Eagle on the right Tom Marvin SRAM X01 AXS groupset first ride review Shimano 12-speed XT and SLX is here and it’s almost as good as XTR Shimano XTR M9100 groupset first ride review Skills related articles on BikeRadar Training related articles on BikeRadar
The 83rd Tour de Suisse is the final WorldTour stage race before the Tour de France, and kicks off this Saturday 15 June. This year’s route covers nine stages until the finish on Sunday 23 June. Read on for how to watch the action live this year. How to watch the Tour de France 2019 live Best road bikes 2019: how to choose the right one for you The 2019 Tour de Suisse Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage Plan www.tourdesuisse.ch The Tour de Suisse takes place from 15–23 June in nine stages and with 1,181km of riding. The racing will begin with an individual time trial and end on a mountainous route. The Tour de Suisse begins just as the Critérium du Dauphiné comes to an end, and this is the second chance this month to see who might be a contender for the yellow jersey come the Tour de France in July. How can I watch the Tour de Suisse 2019 live in the UK? Eurosport is showing live TV coverage of the Tour de Suisse at 11am BST every day. You can access the Eurosport calendar here. Amazon Prime subscribers can sign up to the Eurosport Player through Amazon Channels. The Eurosport channel costs £6.99 per month, while Amazon Prime is £7.99 per month but can be accessed with a 30-day free trial. If you want to access the Eurosport Player direct it’s £6.99 per month or £39.99 a year. To get access to the highlights you might also consider subscribing to the TVPlayer Premium package for just £6.99 per month, which gives you access to the Eurosport 1 and 2 channels. How can I watch the Tour de Suisse 2019 live in the US? FloBikes will be showing live coverage of the Tour de Suisse in the US and Canada. A FloBikes Pro subscription costs $12.99 per month, while a Family subscription (which allows you to stream on up to four devices) is $17.99 per month. Both options are billed as an annual payment. You can see all timings in the FloBikes live stream start times. How can I watch the Tour de Suisse 2019 live in Australia? Unfortunately, the Eurosport Player can’t be accessed in Australia, and there appears to be no coverage or highlights on the Eurosport channels. We’ll update this section if we learn more. How can I follow the Tour de Suisse 2019 if I can’t watch live coverage? You can follow live updates via the Cyclingoo app, or the Tour de Suisse Twitter feed here. Tour de Suisse 2019 schedule Below are the key stage details and timings for the race and you can also visit the Tour de Suisse official website for detailed summaries of each stage. Stage 1: Langnau–Langnau, 9.5km, 15 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 1 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 2: Langnau–Langnau, 159.6km, 16 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 2 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 3: Flamatt–Murten, 162.3km, 17 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 3 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 4: Murten–Arlesheim, 163.9km, 18 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 4 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 5: Münchenstein–Einsiedeln, 177km, 19 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 5 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 6: Einsiedeln–Flumserberg, 120.2km, 20 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 6 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 7: Unterterzen–Gotthard Pass, 216.6km, 21 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 7 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 8: Goms–Goms, 19.2km, 22 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 8 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch Stage 9: Ulrichen–Ulrichen, 144.4km, 23 June Tour de Suisse 2019 Stage 9 route elevation profile www.tourdesuisse.ch What comes next? For the moment, all that really remains is the Tour de France, which will be rolling out on 6 July and arriving at the Champs-Élysées on 28 July. After that, the final Grand Tour of the season, the Vuelta a España, will take place from 24 August until 15 September. There’s a lot more live coverage to come this summer, so stay tuned for our updates on where to follow these events live.
The OVO Women’s Tour is one of the most popular pro women’s races on the calender. It promises the pinnacle of women’s road racing, big names and a thrilling route lined with spectators. Taking place from 10–15 June, stages are raced across the south of England and Wales, and include a Dutch-style road race called a kermesse in Kent’s Cyclopark. Best women’s road bikes of 2019, tried and tested Canyon//SRAM showcases the 2019 Rapha Women’s 100 kit The 2018 edition of the race attracted 291,000 spectators along the route, plus 1.2 million per day on the ITV4 coverage (excluding catch-up viewing). The Women’s Tour launched as a new event in 2014, and has proved popular with fans and riders alike. Marianne Vos won the inaugural edition, and since then the event has seen a different rider win each year: Lisa Brennauer (2015), Lizzie Deignan (2016), Kasia Niewiadoma (2017) and Coryn Rivera (2018). The 2019 OVO Women’s Tour This year, you’ll be able to follow those riders again, as well as Ellen van Dijk and Chloe Hosking, all of whom are placed in the current top 15 riders in the UCI. They’ll be fighting it out for stage wins, jerseys and overall victory. 16 teams are participating this year, representing the cream of pro-women’s racing across the world. Ale Cipollini Bigla Pro Cycling Boels Dolmans Cycling Team Canyon//SRAM Racing CCC-Liv Drops Cycling FDJ Nouvelle Aquitaine-Futuroscope Mitchelton-SCOTT GreenEDGE Cycling Movistar Team Parkhotel Valkenburg Cycling Team Team Sunweb Team Tibco–Silicon Valley Bank Team VIRTU Cycling Trek-Segafredo Valcar-Cylance Cycling WNT-Rotor Pro Cycling There are five jerseys up for grabs; OVO Energy Green Jersey — race leader Breast Cancer Care Points Jersey Skoda Queen of the Mountains Jersey HSBC UK/British Cycling Best British Rider Jersey Eisberg Sprints Jersey The 2019 OVO Women’s Tour route There are six stages on this year’s Women’s Tour route, taking in parts of Oxfordshire, Suffolk and Carmarthenshire, and riders will cover nearly 790km — making this the longest edition of the Tour to date: Monday 10 June: Beccles to Stowmarket Tuesday 11 June: Kent Cyclopark Wednesday 12 June: Henley-on-Thames to Blenheim Palace Thursday 13 June: Warwick to Burton Dassett Friday 14 June: Llandrindod Wells to Builth Wells Saturday 15 June: Carmarthen to Pembrey Country Park OVO Women’s Tour stages Sweetspot How can I watch the OVO Women’s Tour in the UK? Highlights from each stage of the OVO Women’s Tour will be broadcast on ITV4 each evening following the day’s racing. This highlight programme will also be re-broadcast the following morning, and for UK residents will also be available on-demand on ITV Hub for 30 days. Stage 1: Monday 10 June 20.00 BST, repeated Tuesday 11 June 06.25 BST Stage 2: Tuesday 11 June 20.00 BST, repeated Wednesday 12 June 06.25 BST Stage 3: Wednesday 12 June 20.00 BST, repeated Thursday 13 June 06.25 BST Stage 4: Thursday 13 June 20.00 BST, repeated Friday 14 June 06.25 BST Stage 5: Friday 14 June 20.00 BST, repeated Saturday 15 June 06.25 BST Stage 6: Saturday 15 June 20.00 BST, repeated Sunday 16 June 06.10 BST Sadly, there’s no live coverage, but with more and more people watching, following the social media streams and commenting, it’s only a matter of time before this changes. How can I watch the OVO Women’s Tour in the US, Australia and the rest of the world? Various broadcasters, including Eurosport, will also be hosting the highlights programme, so international fans can keep abreast of the action. Eurosport – Europe, Asia and Oceania eurosport.com fuboTV – USA and Canada (online service) fubo.tv Flosports – USA and Canada (online service) flosports.tv SuperSport – sub-Saharan Africa supersport.com Sky New Zealand – sky.co.nz