Follow the latest from the written press with the best gossip and speculation from the papers.
Soccer Saturday's Jeff Stelling provides his predictions on each featured Super 6 game this week.
David Moyes could be in for a mixed reception when he returns to Goodison, writes Vinny O'Connor.
Luis Suarez has 11 goals in his last four games against Norwich. Can he improve that total?
Listen to Neil Reynolds and Jeff Reinebold's latest podcast as they discuss the state of the NFC West.
A permanent fixture on the calendar since 1999, the Sepang International Circuit has proven to be that rarest of things: a well-liked creation of F1's omnipresent and much-maligned designer Hermann Tilke.
A sweeping, high-speed circuit, it is actually built on a 260-hectare swamp. Yet what sounds like a misfortune has, over the course of time, become a boon: with naturally-made bumps starting to emerge on the track, the circuit has gained a welcome unpredictability compared to the 'snooker-table surfaces' elsewhere.
Another natural advantage boosting the circuit's reputation and the racing on view tends to be Malaysia's predictably unpredictable climate - expect blisteringly hot sunshine one minute and a tropical monsoon the next. Cue the entertainment of a mad scramble in the pits as teams and drivers try to determine what type of tyre to use.
However, as always there can be too much of a good thing. In 2009, and against local advice, the race was moved to a late afternoon start for the convenience of the European television audience. F1 then had to learn the very wet way that evening storms are a regular occurrence in Kuala Lumpur and, following a biblical downpour, the race had to be abandoned due to heavy rain. Last year's race also featured a damp track - the only time drivers had to contend with wet conditions on a Sunday in 2013 - although it soon dried, setting up a controversial victory for Sebastian Vettel, who ignored team orders to pass Red Bull team-mate Mark Webber.
In any case - or indeed condition - the Sepang circuit presents a difficult balancing act for the teams to master.
Although its characteristic fast-flowing corners demand downforce - with precious tenths to be gained through the long turn three, the left-right flicks of turns five and six and the adverse-cambered turn 13 - a set-up balance must be struck between adding downforce and facilitating top-end speed.
The pit-straight leading into the turn one hairpin, for illustration, is almost a thousand metres long. Any team or driver failing to respect that obvious overtaking opportunity when determining their set-up will, inevitably, be made to pay during the grand prix.
Lap Record - JP Montoya (2004)
Most Wins - M Schumacher
No. of laps