The former England international says he would be disappointed to see Slammin' Sam give up on his rugby union adventure.
The former England international discusses the need for top talent to better itself abroad and picking the best players for each position with HITC Sport.
The former England international discusses potential Stuart Lancaster successors and selection policy with HITC Sport.
Williams is seriously tugging on our heart strings here... we definitely didn't shed a tear at this video.
Watching Diego destroy a full pint of larger in a few seconds is better than watching any of his goals...
The 2003 World Cup winners Will Greenwood and Lawrence Dallaglio have questioned the absence of Sir Clive Woodward from the Rugby Football Union’s five-man panel to review England’s World Cup failure, which includes two individuals who approved the appointment of Stuart Lancaster as coach three years ago.
Never anger a Scot, because you will have to face their wrath.
This was undoubtedly Ireland’s day on the battlefield but, despite a fine win that secures safe passage to the kinder half of the knockout draw, their World Cup campaign may have suffered a series of grievous blows.
England fans woke up to a familiar hangover of bitter disappointment yesterday, while despair hung heavily in the air at the team’s base in Surrey as players and support staff attempted to come to terms with becoming the first Rugby World Cup hosts to ever go out in the pool stages.
It is nine years since an English club lifted Europe’s premier club trophy but Saracens can sense their time approaching.
The Lions have been urged by one of their senior players to raise their collective intensity in training if they want to beat Australia in next week's first Test.
The former Wales captain Gwyn Jones accused England of persistent underachievement after watching them lose to Australia at Twickenham to send Wales and the Wallabies through to the World Cup quarter-finals.
The Lions against the Barbarians game should have displayed all that is good about international invitational rugby, but it only served to see the disparities that have appeared between these two iconic sides.
Precisely what Eddie Jones does or not does not say is generally less important than the key messages he is trying to impart.
Sport is always littered with ifs and maybes but rarely have so many been crammed into 80 minutes of Test rugby.
It might be stretching it a bit to say that this was a slam won in the grand manner, because in truth the second half was a laboured affair, with England rarely required to do much more than stop a France team that was growing wearier with every throw into the lineout.
Eddie Jones has urged England’s players to seize their grand slam opportunity in Paris on Saturday as he looks to turn them into “the strongest team in the world” by 2019.
Neil Back, a man who tasted World Cup glory with England back in 2003, believes the Six Nations has taken on added importance for Stuart Lancaster's side.
To say that it’s not the winning that counts, but the taking part must be the most overly used cliché in sport. However, at the Rugby 7’s World Cup, for one nation in particular, it was certainly true.
Eddie Jones has accused several leading Australian rugby pundits of disrespecting his squad and England’s head coach is predicting more dirty tricks in the lead-up to the second Test against the Wallabies, 1-0 down in the best-of-three series, in Melbourne on Saturday.
Old-fashioned, Crazy Gang-era Wimbledon used to force their opponents to take cold showers and subject them to obnoxious music.
Eddie Jones has in his long career never been accused of being diplomatic but since taking over as England’s head coach at the end of last year he has adopted a national tradition: his upper lip has largely been stiff, apart from the odd twitch, but that is set to change in the coming months as his side switches from European skirmishes to battles against the might of the southern hemisphere.