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Listen to the latest from the NFL as our Neil Reynolds and Jeff Reinebold preview free agency.
Video interviews with all the leading trainers ahead of this week's Cheltenham Festival.
Pictures from Dublin as Brian O'Driscoll bade an emotional farewell to the Ireland supporters.
Netball London Live served up a thriller as Storm beat Mavericks at the Copper Box.
Marouane Fellaini finally showed what he could do in a Manchester United shirt, writes Adam Bate.
It's reasonably fair to say that Fleet Street wasn't impressed with the World Cup final.
Richard Williams in The Guardian doesn't place the blame on either side, but criticises both for a dire spectacle.
'No more all-European finals, thank you very much. The one four years ago that ended with Zinedine Zidane's head-butt and a penalty shoot-out was bad enough. But no one seriously expected a classic in Berlin that day. Last night's match was supposed to be a fascinating contest of stylistic nuances, a collision of rival philosophies featuring some of the finest attacking talents in the modern game. But as we had to wait until deep in extra time for Andrés Iniesta's goal, 84,000 people in the stadium and a reputed 700 million television spectators were left wondering when the football was going to start.
'Didn't someone tell the players that Nelson Mandela was in the house, never mind Shakira, Charlize Theron and 16 heads of state? Football is about 22 men in search of a result, nothing more and nothing less, but a little entertainment never goes amiss.'
Predictably enough, The Independent's James Lawton is a little more willing to point the finger.
'Throughout the tournament, Iniesta, the little man from La Mancha had supplied the creative force of the Spanish team who promised not only to win the tournament for the first time but lift the final alongside classic encounters involving men like Pele and Diego Maradona.
'There was never any chance of that last undertaking being delivered, not once it was clear the Netherlands understood that they couldn't truly compete with the range and the touch of the Spanish game - and settled instead for a spoiling operation which brought them nine yellow cards, one red and an indictment saying that, not only had they failed to go one better than their great predecessors led by Johan Cruyff and Ruud Krol in 1974 and 1978, they had found an entirely different and infinitely more forgettable level.'
Still, Henry Winter reckons justic was done, writing in The Daily Telegraph:
'Never mind the quality, feel the justice. A World Cup final so far removed from the Beautiful Game, so far out of keeping with such a largely upbeat tournament, was deservedly settled Spain's way by Andrés Iniesta four minutes from the end of extra-time. Spain have waited so long to lift the World Cup so what was an extra half-hour?
'The memory of the excruciating, pockmarked, foul-filled preceding 116 minutes was washed away with Iker Casillas' flowing tears of joy, with the flowing champagne.'
And Martin Lipton agrees in The Daily Mirror:
'This was Holland on a series of search and destroy missions, less Total Football than total thuggery, dragging the Spanish matadors into the fight they wanted them to join.'
Steven Howard goes a step further in The Sun, claiming the Dutch 'disgraced' football.
'Had Bert van Marwijk's cynical Dutchmen taken the trophy home, no one outside Holland would have been cheering. Stuck in the middle of it all was referee Howard Webb, the unfortunate Englishman drawn into the eye of a hurricane. He ended up booking 14 players - including five in one mad, 13-minute first-half spell - and sending off Everton's John Heitinga with 11 minutes left. But do not blame Webb.
'Sure, it takes two to tango. Yet it was the Dutch who both started and continued it.
The mean-spirited, bad-tempered Van Marwijk had said earlier in the tournament that no one would win anything these days playing Total Football. Apart from millions of friends. Instead, here he chose to send in his Clogs of War.
'What a betrayal of Johan Cruyff, Johan Neeskens, Ruud Gullit and Marco van Basten.'
Finally, a word on Howard Webb from Graham Poll in The Daily Mail.
'It's all about getting the big decisions right. De Jong's kick to the chest of Alonso was an obvious red - Webb can't have seen it clearly. Van Bommel could also have seen red in the first half. The detection of fouls was excellent but the disciplinary measures taken were not.'
What is with the anger old boys? the past weeks have been full of anti-dutch sentiments. We don't understand this, you guys did so well, you qualified this time! Please stop with the one-sided rubbish. Yes it was a though game, who started it does not really matter now does it? Both teams were eager to win and in the heat of the battle the Dutch were a bit worse than the Spanish. Yes the ref made mistakes on both sides and yes by not handing a corner to the Dutch Webb DID influence the game in a way he should not have. The best team won and that is what matters. Reaching the finals is the way to honor our hero's like Cruif, Neeskens etc. We reached the finals, you got kicked out in the first round and that my dear English friends IS a disgrace
Posted 11:39 12th July 2010
(please do not be fooled by the last name, I Am English) I think it's a little unfair to say the Dutch have betrayed football, and were thugs. We in the premierleague have many hard games like this, and we don't start going overboard then. If this was England, we would be saying that the game was full of passion, with 'mistimed' challenges. The Netherlands were just trying to rough Spain up, and as Spain are quick and full of flair, it's inevitable there will be hard challenges. Look at Christiano Ronaldo when he played here, I remember seeing people go straight through him week in week out, but he got on with it. Spain got their trophy through a tough battle, and Holland got what they deserved on the night. So please, although it was almost battle field like, lets not judge the dutch as this team of thugs, but a nation desperate to win the iggest trophy in the world. At least there was some passion
Posted 10:03 12th July 2010
Well done Spain, it was a very well deserved win. Mr webb,you did a fantastic job under the circumstances,some players should have walked in the fist half though. Holland..What a shame! You were a disgrace, I expected so much morer from you and Mr Robben,how did you manage to stay on your feet so much?
Posted 09:47 12th July 2010
Matt Stanger reviews the Premier League weekend and wishes Jose Mourinho would just stop pretending.
In a new book extract, Musa Okwonga discusses his love for the legendary AC Milan team of 1990.
Matt Stanger argues complacency is becoming a recurring problem for Manchester City.
Read the thoughts and opinions of Jamie Carragher with skysports.com