Tottenham Hotspur, Everton, Chelsea, Manchester United, and West Ham United are the talk of the papers today.
Bob Diamond, the architect of Barclays' investment banking expansion, stepped down as Group CEO, succumbing to political pressure to go after the bank admitted to rigging global interest rates.
U.K. Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne said the Serious Fraud Office and other agencies are investigating whether criminal charges can be brought over the Libor-rigging scandal.
Regardless of what happens to John Terry in court, the impact on QPR's Anton Ferdinand should not be forgotten.
Barclays CEO Bob Diamond has resigned.
Barclays' settlement of about $451m with U.S. and U.K. regulators last week offered the first glimpse of what banks may have to pay to resolve a global probe of interest-rate manipulation. The question now is who’s next.
David Cameron has announced that a joint committee of MPs and peers will investigate the banking industry by the end of the year, in the wake of growing political anger at recent scandals.
You can hear it in our voices; in the energised, excitable banter between us – and in the venom of the lash and crackle of skipping ropes smacking the gym floor.
Questions had been asked of Mark Cavendish before this week but as so often he had an emphatic answer: in this case the 21st Tour de France stage win of his career in the grand manner.