In an interview on Saturday morning with the Sky Sports football programme Soccer AM, Wiggins said that he would discuss the ongoing saga once an investigation by UK Anti-Doping has completed and released its findings.
Freeman had been due to appear before a committee of British lawmakers on March 1 but was too ill to attend.
Freeman said Team Sky and British Cycling's records management policies were "a work in progress" in 2011 and that he found the Dropbox system "difficult to use".
UKAD is investigating allegations about a mysterious package sent to the team and used to treat Wiggins.
Freeman said the Fluimucil was for use in a nebuliser and that many doctors believe it to be "helpful in managing stage riders, who. are prone to chestiness and excess respiratory mucus production" because of the demands of elite-level cycling.
Cope claims that he does not know the contents of the package but Sir David Brailsford, the owner of Team Sky told the Culture, Media and Sport Committee in December that the bag was meant for Wiggins and contained Fluimucil, which is a legal decongestant, but the team had no documented proof that supported this claim.
"It's been terrible", Wiggins said of the case.
The doctor at the centre of the Sir Bradley Wiggins jiffy bag controversy has admitted that he regrets failing to back up his medical records for the Tour de France and Olympic gold-winning cyclist.
It has been alleged that the package contained the banned corticosteroid triamcinolone.
Central to the mystery surrounding what happened at the Dauphine is the claim that Dr Richard Freeman, the former Team Sky medic, can not find any records to prove he actually gave Wiggins a legal decongestant called Fluimucil, because he failed to follow team policy by sharing those records with colleagues.
"Dr Freeman has also confirmed to the committee that he is happy to answer any further questions in writing, and to give oral evidence when his health recovers". In particular, why were no back-up medical records kept for Bradley Wiggins in 2011, beyond those on Dr Freeman's laptop computer?
"I don't miss it one bit", he said.
"Why were there not more formal protocols enforced on recording keeping?"