Toto Wolff, the Mercedes chief executive, was absolutely uncompromising in condemnation of his two drivers, Lewis Hamilton and Nico Rosberg, after they nearly took each other out at the Austrian Grand Prix.
With a name like Coco Vandeweghe, going under the radar has never been that easy for a woman who is now ranked as the fifth‑best American player.
Twelve months ago to the day Leeds Rhinos produced one of the outstanding displays of the season in beating St Helens 46-18 to suggest that their destination was the Super League Grand Final. The contrast in their fortunes between then and now could not be starker as they face up to the prospect of a battle to avoid relegation in the qualifiers.
The look on John Isner’s face said it all: “Not again.” The American, whose name will forever be etched in Wimbledon history after his 11-hour, five-minute epic with Nicolas Mahut in 2010, a match in which he won the fifth set 70-68, on Sunday found himself embroiled in yet another marathon match here.
It is an old cycling saw that the rainbow jersey of world road race champion carries a curse which condemns its wearers to mediocrity or misfortune in the season after they win the gold medal.
Never one to shy from a fight, Lewis Hamilton reminded Formula One that prematurely counting him out is an error with serious consequences. After a titanic battle in the mountains of Styria with his Mercedes team-mate, Nico Rosberg, he emerged triumphant and defiant in the face of an angry reception from the home crowd.
Tottenham transfer target's relationship with AZ Alkmaar is turning sour.
Olivier Giroud impressed as France blew Iceland away.
Mark Warburton’s Glasgow Rangers have signed Clint Hill and Joey Barton in the summer transfer window.
Tottenham have been linked to Mauro Icardi, but is he worth the hassle?
The former Croatia international becomes Rangers' sixth summer signing.
Jamie Dimon, chairman and chief executive of JPMorgan, is wasting no time in reassuring staff and investors that the bank isn't about to abandon its UK operations in a post-Brexit world.
Deutsche Bank’s chief executive, John Cryan, is being as candid as usual with his views on the UK's vote to leave the European Union.