If you want to get serious about anit-doping regulation, every major sports needs to allocate something like at least 10% of their profits to enforce anti-doping regulation and being on the cutting edge of testing and research into new Peds development.
And anti-doping should be enforce by a third party (like WADA) rather than the federation in charge of promoting the sport. There is good evidence that Armstrong was given preferential treatment.
To leave an open door to PED usage, while having a tiny focus on anti-dope regulation, doing the minimum job, and only blaming the athletes who get caught once a culture of doping is installed is silly. Is like Wall street guys, don't properly regulate and see what the outcome is" oh but they should not better, where is the honour" like you would be so different in that situation.
It is wrong to solely
blame the athletes when the authorities ignore the problem, but they are nevertheless at fault. Plenty of athletes have
chosen the right path in that situation. Many athletes are perfectly capable of acting ethically and in accordance with the rules. Don't project your own lack of integrity and morals on everyone else. I for one could never be tempted to dope - if I had the athletic talent and ambition to face that choice - because I understand that any "achievement" fueled by illegal drugs or methods is meaningless and hollow.
It has no value.