Richard Moore has died : A Cycling journalist, podcaster and author

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Richard Moore has died, a well-known and well-liked cycling journalist, author, and host of The Cycling Podcast, has passed away.

Richard Moore has died
Richard Moore has died

On Monday, March 28, the Scotsman died. The manner in which he died has yet to be revealed.

He was a former racer who excelled on the domestic circuit, representing both the United Kingdom and Scotland, most notably at the 1998 Commonwealth Games.

Moore, a former colleague at Cycling Weekly and a consistent presence alongside current CW journalist at races, was unexpectedly and deeply saddened by his death.

We send our heartfelt condolences to Richard’s family and friends, and we will publish a more detailed obituary as soon as possible.

Moore went on to become one of the most well-known cycling journalists in the world.

For several years, he contributed to Cycling Weekly, the Guardian, the Sunday Times, Rouleur, Cyclingnews, Procycling magazine, and a number of Scottish publications, including The Herald and The Scotsman.

Moore was also a published author who chronicled the life of Robert Millar, winning the best biography award at the 2008 British Sports Book Awards for his book In Search of Robert Miller. Chris Hoy, Team Sky, and the Tour de France were among the subjects of his books.

He is best known for his work at The Cycling Podcast, which he co-founded with fellow journalists Lionel Birnie and Daniel Friebe in 2013.

With weekly shows for the past ten years, the trio went on to create the sport’s most-listened-to podcast. They also produce daily podcasts and special paid-for content during each of the three Grand Tours.

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Moore’s death was confirmed by The Cycling Podcast on Wednesday morning with the following statement.

“Monday was an unbearably trying day. We found out the next morning that our leader, lynchpin, friend, and brother, Richard Moore, had died. We’ve all been shattered.

“Prior to the start of the podcast in 2013, Richard had already established himself as a brilliant, versatile, and prolific author and journalist. His books won awards, and his warmth and wit drew a large circle of friends from all walks of life, spanning sports and continents.

“He was a force of nature to us, unflappable but above all unifying.” There is no consolation today, but the knowledge that the web of affection and love he woven will now serve as a foundation of support for those who are most deeply affected by this loss comes close.

“Without Richard, the Cycling Podcast would have never started.” In June 2013, our thumbs would still be frozen over the record button. From the first episode to what will not be the last, released a week ago, he cajoled, drove, supported, and indulged us, and we owe him that and so much more.

“With The Cycling Podcast, Richard’s greatest achievement was not as the life-force behind an innovative media product; it was as the builder, the federal spirit of a family that now includes dozens of contributors, friends all over the world, and listeners who felt like they became just that – Richard’s friends.”

“It will take some time for us to process this tragedy, and we kindly ask for your patience and understanding in the coming days, especially for the sake of Richard’s family.” It will be our responsibility in due time to express more fully how privileged we feel to have known Richard and to preserve his illustrious legacy.”

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Moore, a former colleague at Cycling Weekly and a consistent presence alongside current CW journalist at races, was unexpectedly and deeply saddened by his death.

We send our heartfelt condolences to Richard’s family and friends, and we will publish a more detailed obituary as soon as possible.

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