The only place to watch the race for the title live
Pick your 23 men to go to World Cup with England
Pick your 23 to go to the World Cup with England. How does your squad compare to our experts?
With 49 days to go to the World Cup kick-off, can Neymar fulfil Brazil's sky-high expectations?
Why Hamilton's driving better than ever, it's all in the head for Vettel, and Kimi loses his way.
Follow the latest from the written press with the best gossip and speculation from the papers.
Jose Mourinho got under Atletico Madrid's skin and now has Chelsea two wins from epic glory.
FIFA will utilise blood tests and biological profiling at next year's World Cup in an effort to prevent the use of banned drugs at the tournament.
Football's governing body has committed to the measures following a meeting between World Anti-Doping Agency president John Fahey and FIFA president Sepp Blatter this week.
Prior to the meeting, Fahey had claimed that football was not testing enough for the performance-enhancing substance EPO, with three out of every four players tested at World Cup qualifiers not undergoing the blood tests required to detect the boosting agent.
After the meeting with Blatter, Fahey praised the commitment made by FIFA , saying: "We are very interested in continuing the work on biological profiles.
"WADA is very satisfied with the commitment of FIFA on the biological profiles, which will be run not only at the FIFA World Cup in 2014 but already at the FIFA Confederations Cup in June this year."
FIFA's medical committee chairman Michel D'Hooghe added: "FIFA was the first international organisation for team sport to start with longitudinal profiles.
"We have been testing this at the FIFA Club World Cup in 2011 and 2012, we will continue at the FIFA Confederations Cup 2013 with blood testing unannounced at training camps and games.
"And it's our commitment to have all players participating at the 2014 FIFA World Cup having biological profiles."
Fahey has also called on domestic leagues to do more to add to FIFA testing.
The Football Association has revealed a large reduction in income from broadcast rights last season.
With the economy struggling and youth unemployed a problem, these are challenging times for Britain. The country needs to utilise every weapon at its disposal in order improve the situation – and as one charity is finding, football can be a powerful tool with which to change lives.
The umbrella organisation for British sport has described the Sport England funding cut as 'disappointing'.