Australian Orica-GreenEdge official Matt White has been named in the USADA inquest into Lance Armstrong's alleged doping.
Former Olympian White, 38, an Australian national selector and the Australian road team director at the recent London Olympics is alleged to have taken performance enhancing drug Erythropoietin (EPO) by disgraced American cyclist Floyd Landis.
White was a team-mate of Landis and Armstrong with the US Postal Team in 2003 when the alleged incidents occurred, according to an affidavit lodged by Landis as part of USADA's investigation into Armstrong's alleged doping.
In the affidavit, Landis, who was stripped of the 2006 Tour de France title for doping, includes an email titled 'Exhibit B' that specifically names White.
"I was asked to ride the Vuelta a Espana that year (2003) in support of Roberto Heras," said in an extract from the email.
"And in August between the tour and the Vuelta was told to take EPO to rise my Hematocrit back up so more blood transfusions could be performed.
"I was instructed to go to Lances (sic) place by Johan Bruyneel and to get some EPO from him.
"The first EPO I ever used was then handed to me in the entry way to his building in the full view of his then wife. It was Eprex by brand it came in six pre-measured syringes.
"I used it intravenously for several weeks before the next blood draw and had no problem with tests during the Vuelta.
"Also during this time it was explained to me how to use human growth hormone by Johan Bruyneel," Landis continued, referring to Armstrong's former manager.
"And I bought what I needed from Pepe the team "trainer" who lived in Valencia along with the team doctor at that time.
"In training for the Vuelta I spent a good deal of time training with Matthew White and Michael Barry and shared the testosterone and EPO that we had and discussed the use thereof while training."
Australian cycling chief Klaus Mueller, meanwhile, believes the Armstrong case is as good a reason as any for doping cheats to be sent to prison.
"It's one thing, and I'm not condoning it for a moment, of an individual doping," Mueller told the Brisbane Times.
"But I think it takes it to a completely different level when you have got a team owner and manager inveigling, if not coercing, the young cyclists who come into that team … to take doping product. I think that is immensely reprehensible.
''That seems to me to involve a high level of moral culpability … In the case of Armstrong, quite literally he made hundreds of millions of dollars out of the sport over the period he was involved in it."