Olympic cycling schedule

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NBCOlympics.com will live stream every event of the Rio Games.

The cycling streaming schedule is here.

The sport’s full, event-by-event schedule is here:

Women’s BMX Seeding
Aug. 17 12:30 p.m. EDT

Men’s BMX Seeding
Aug. 17 1:34 p.m. EDT

Men’s BMX Quarterfinals
Aug. 18 12:30 p.m. EDT

Women’s BMX Semifinals
Aug. 19 12:30 p.m. EDT

Men’s BMX Semifinals
Aug. 19 12:38 p.m. EDT

Women’s BMX Finals
Aug. 19 2:00 p.m. EDT

Men’s BMX Finals
Aug. 19 2:10 p.m. EDT

Women’s BMX Victory Ceremony
Aug. 19 2:25 p.m. EDT

Men’s BMX Victory Ceremony
Aug. 19 2:36 p.m. EDT

Women’s Mountain Bike
Aug. 20 11:30 a.m. EDT

Women’s Mountain Bike Victory Ceremony
Aug. 20 1:15 p.m. EDT

Men’s Mountain Bike
Aug. 21 11:30 a.m. EDT

Men’s Mountain Bike Victory Ceremony
Aug. 21 1:15 p.m. EDT

Men’s Road Race
Aug. 6 8:30 a.m. EDT

Men’s Road Race Victory Ceremony
Aug. 6 3:04 p.m. EDT

Women’s Road Race
Aug. 7 11:15 a.m. EDT

Women’s Road Race Victory Ceremony
Aug. 7 3:28 p.m. EDT

Women’s Individual Time Trial
Aug. 10 7:30 a.m. EDT

Men’s Individual Time Trial
Aug. 10 9:00 a.m. EDT

Women’s Ind. Time Trial Victory Ceremony
Aug. 10 12:07 p.m. EDT

Men’s Ind. Time Trial Victory Ceremony
Aug. 10 12:13 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Sprint Qualifying
Aug. 11 3:00 p.m. EDT

Women’s Team Pursuit Qualifying
Aug. 11 3:19 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Sprint First Round
Aug. 11 4:10 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Pursuit Qualifying
Aug. 11 4:23 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Sprint Finals
Aug. 11 5:25 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Sprint Victory Ceremony
Aug. 11 5:35 p.m. EDT

Women’s Team Sprint Qualifying
Aug. 12 3:00 p.m. EDT

Men’s Sprint Qualifying
Aug. 12 3:14 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Pursuit First Round
Aug. 12 3:52 p.m. EDT

Women’s Team Sprint First Round
Aug. 12 4:17 p.m. EDT

Men’s Sprint 1/16 Finals
Aug. 12 4:30 p.m. EDT

Women’s Team Sprint Finals
Aug. 12 5:04 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Pursuit Finals
Aug. 12 5:42 p.m. EDT

Women’s Team Sprint Victory Ceremony
Aug. 12 5:50 p.m. EDT

Men’s Team Pursuit Victory Ceremony
Aug. 12 6:00 p.m. EDT

Women’s Keirin First Round
Aug. 13 9:00 a.m. EDT

Men’s Sprint 1/8 Finals
Aug. 13 9:23 a.m. EDT

Women’s Team Pursuit First Round
Aug. 13 10:17 a.m. EDT

Men’s Sprint Quarterfinals
Aug. 13 3:00 p.m. EDT

Women’s Keirin Second Round
Aug. 13 3:22 p.m. EDT

Women’s Team Pursuit Finals
Aug. 13 4:14 p.m. EDT

Women’s Keirin Final
Aug. 13 4:33 p.m. EDT

Men’s Sprint Semifinals
Aug. 13 4:41 p.m. EDT

Women’s Team Pursuit Victory Ceremony
Aug. 13 4:49 p.m. EDT

Women’s Keirin Victory Ceremony
Aug. 13 5:07 p.m. EDT

Women’s Sprint Qualifying
Aug. 14 3:00 p.m. EDT

Men’s Omnium Flying Lap 250m Time Trial
Aug. 14 3:40 p.m. EDT

Men’s Sprint Finals
Aug. 14 4:04 p.m. EDT

Women’s Sprint 1/16 Finals
Aug. 14 4:12 p.m. EDT

Men’s Omnium 30km Points Race
Aug. 14 4:50 p.m. EDT

Men’s Sprint Victory Ceremony
Aug. 14 6:02 p.m. EDT

Men’s Omnium Elimination Race
Aug. 14 6:15 p.m. EDT

Women’s Sprint 1/8 Finals
Aug. 15 9:00 a.m. EDT

Men’s Omnium 4km Individual Pursuit
Aug. 15 9:21 a.m. EDT

Women’s Omnium Flying Lp 250m Time Trial
Aug. 15 9:59 a.m. EDT

Men’s Omnium 15km Scratch Race
Aug. 15 3:00 p.m. EDT

Women’s Omnium 20km Points Race
Aug. 15 3:30 p.m. EDT

Men’s Omnium 1km Time Trial
Aug. 15 4:23 p.m. EDT

Women’s Omnium Elimination Race
Aug. 15 5:17 p.m. EDT

Men’s Omnium Victory Ceremony
Aug. 15 5:35 p.m. EDT

Women’s Sprint Quarterfinals
Aug. 16 9:00 a.m. EDT

Men’s Keirin First Round
Aug. 16 9:18 a.m. EDT

Women’s Omnium 3km Individual Pursuit
Aug. 16 9:57 a.m. EDT

Women’s Sprint Semifinals
Aug. 16 3:00 p.m. EDT

Women’s Omnium 10km Scratch Race
Aug. 16 3:10 p.m. EDT

Men’s Keirin Second Round
Aug. 16 3:46 p.m. EDT

Women’s Omnium 500m Time Trial
Aug. 16 4:05 p.m. EDT

Women’s Sprint Finals
Aug. 16 4:44 p.m. EDT

Women’s Omnium Victory Ceremony
Aug. 16 4:52 p.m. EDT

Men’s Keirin Final
Aug. 16 5:20 p.m. EDT

Men’s Keirin Victory Ceremony
Aug. 16 5:30 p.m. EDT

Women’s Sprint Victory Ceremony
Aug. 16 5:40 p.m. EDT

Valencia Marathon produces historic times in men’s, women’s races

2022 Valencia Marathon

Kenyan Kelvin Kiptum and Ethiopian Amane Beriso won the Valencia Marathon and became the third-fastest man and woman in history, respectively.

Kiptum, a 23-year-old in his marathon debut, won the men’s race in 2 hours, 1 minute, 53 seconds. The only men to ever run faster over 26.2 miles are legends: Kenyan Eliud Kipchoge (2:01:09 world record, plus a 2:01:39) and Ethiopian Kenenisa Bekele (2:01:41).

Kipchoge made his marathon debut at age 28, and Bekele at 31.

Beriso, a 31-year-old whose personal best was 2:20:48 from January 2016, stunned the women’s field Sunday by running 2:14:58. The only women to have run faster: Kenyans Brigid Kosgei (2:14:04) and Ruth Chepngetich (2:14:18).

Ethiopian Letesenbet Gidey finished second in 2:16:49, the fastest-ever time for a woman in her marathon debut. Gidey is the world record holder at 5000m and 10,000m.

Valencia is arguably the top annual marathon outside of the six World Marathon Majors. The next major marathon is Tokyo on March 5.

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Aleksander Aamodt Kilde wins Beaver Creek downhill


BEAVER CREEK, Colo. — Norway’s Aleksander Aamodt Kilde won his second straight World Cup downhill race to start the season, despite feeling under the weather.

Although dealing with an illness all week in training, Kilde powered through the challenging Birds of Prey course Saturday in a time of 1 minute, 42.09 seconds. It was enough to hold off Marco Odermatt of Switzerland by 0.06 seconds. James Crawford of Canada was third to earn his second career World Cup podium finish.

Kilde also won the opening downhill last weekend in Lake Louise, Alberta.

“It’s been a tough week,” Kilde said after the race. “I caught the flu in Lake Louise after a very, very nice weekend. It really hit me hard. Then I got a couple of days to rest and take it easy. … I felt OK. Still feeling it a little bit in my system.”

The Beaver Creek crew members had the course in solid shape a day after a downhill race was canceled due to high wind and snowfall.

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Kilde reached speeds around 75 mph in picking up his eighth World Cup downhill victory. That tied him with Kjetil Jansrud for the third-most downhill wins in the World Cup discipline among Norwegian men. The total trails only Aksel Lund Svindal (14) and Lasse Kjus (10).

“I found a really, really good set-up with my equipment and also with my skiing,” Kilde explained. “I believe in myself. I trust in myself. I have a good game plan. When I stand on the start, I don’t dwell on anything. I know that this plan is what I do and when I do that it’s going to be fast.”

Odermatt has been on the podium in all four World Cup races this season as he tries to defend his overall World Cup title. The 25-year-old finished third in the opening downhill of the season last weekend. He’s also won a giant slalom race and a super-G.

Ryan Cochran-Siegle wound up in seventh place for the top American finish. He was ninth in the downhill in Lake Louise.

“It’s been solid,” Cochran-Siegle said of his strides in the discipline. “A couple of little things here and there that pushed me off that top three. You have to ski with a lot of intensity and ski without abandon, in a sense. Today was a good step.”

Switzerland’s Beat Feuz, who won the Olympic downhill gold medal at the Beijing Games last February, tied for ninth.

The Beaver Creek stop on the circuit comes to a close Sunday with a super-G race. Odermatt will be the favorite after holding off Kilde in the opening super-G last weekend.

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