Many Lance Armstrong fans are still recovering from the shock of the famed cyclist’s doping scandal. But one company that outfitted the now-disgraced sports star is angry and ready to fight.

Last month, the International Cycling Union (UCI) stripped Armstrong of his seven Tour de France titles following a report that charged him with extensive and long-running use of performance-enhancing drugs. Now, Australian sportswear group Skins International Trading AG is suing the UCI, claiming the governing body lacked leadership in the fight against doping among cyclists. The company says the UCI’s mishandling of the Armstrong scandal caused a “significant loss of confidence in professional cycling by the public and harms the company’s international reputation as a consequence.” Skins seeks $2 million in damages.

“As a supplier and sponsor, Skins has been concerned that cycling’s tarnished image which is the result of years of cheating and doping, that manifested itself in the Lance Armstrong case, is damaging to a brand that is associated with a series of commercial cycling partners across the world including USA Cycling, Cycling Australia, Bike NZ, Rabobank Cycling, Team Europcar, Team Lotto Belisol and Team NetApp,” Skins said in a press release. “Amongst others, Skins was the provider of high tech race suits to the USA Olympic Cycling team for the London Olympics.”

In a statement, the UCI said that while it understands Skins’ concerns, “the UCI is determined to work hand in hand with all cycling’s stakeholders towards the same goal, which is to safeguard the integrity and future wellbeing of the sport.”

Read Thomson Reuters and the Wall Street Journal for more about the lawsuit.

Read more InsideCounsel stories about sports-related lawsuits:

Whistleblower in Penn State sexual abuse scandal sues school

FCC will not punish NBC for expletive in fans’ chant at NFL game

Insurance company Travelers distances itself from NFL concussion lawsuits

NCAA fines Penn State $60 million

Guitarist says NBA star Kevin Durant stole his “Durantula” nickname

2,000 football players unify lawsuit against NFL

Saints’ linebacker sues NFL commissioner for defamation

FDIC targets ex-Chicago Bears QB in bank suit

NFL bounty programs could land teams in court