The only place to watch the race for the title live
Watch highlights from every Football League match
Pick your 23 to go to World Cup with England. How does your squad compare to Sky Sports' experts?
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.
How bad a season has it been for Man Utd? The worst ever? We look at other poor campaigns.
Andy Murray is hoping his experience of two previous grand slam finals will help him gain a first win against Novak Djokovic on Sunday.
The Scot booked his place against the Serbian in Sunday's Australian Open final with a 4-6 7-6 6-1 7-6 victory over David Ferrer on Sunday.
The world number five admitted his inexperience got the better of him in his two previous finals against Roger Federer - including in Melbourne 12 months ago - although he is not expecting it to be any easier against an opponent he knows well.
"The first slam final I played against Federer I didn't know what was going on," Murray said. "It went so quick.
"Last year was better and I hope this one's going to be better than last year's.
"But it's going to be a tough match. Novak's played a great tournament.
"Experience-wise we're similar. We're good friends and practice a lot together.
"We trained a lot in Perth getting ready for here. We practised four or five times and then practised here a couple of times.
"There won't be any secrets about our games."
Murray appeared to have strained his knee midway through the semi-final and he admitted the match - which lasted 14 minutes short of four hours - took its toll.
"It was a pretty physical match," he said. "My body was feeling it a bit towards the end of the match but I'm going to jump in an ice bath to try to recover properly."
Be the first to post a comment on this story
This is a massive week for Rafa Nadal in Barcelona - he simply has to win.
Mark Petchey marvelled at David Ferrer's Monte Carlo Masters victory over countryman Rafael Nadal but dismissed the idea that the result would have any impact on the forthcoming French Open.