Follow the latest from the written press with the best gossip and speculation from the papers.
Defeat to old club Everton might be the most damning yet for the United boss, writes Daniel Storey.
We catch up with Reds cult hero Luis Garcia ahead of his Anfield return on Easter Monday.
Listen to Neil Reynolds and Jeff Reinebold's latest podcast as they discuss the state of the NFC West.
Jamie Redknapp says that Jose Mourinho should focus on his own failings rather than blame match officials.
It didn’t take some of the media here long to go into ‘Panic Mode’. “No Tiger Woods?” they roared, “What are we going to do?” Others added: “Is this the end of golf as we know it?” And similar such nonsense.
Adrian Heath will need no introduction to fans of Everton and Stoke. He will soon need no introduction to aficionados of Major League Soccer, either. And his Orlando City team are currently gearing up to take MLS by storm.
Back in the days of The Saint and Greavsie, hardly an episode would go by without the much-used catchphrase 'It's a funny old game, Saint,' as spoken by Jimmy Greaves himself.
There are days when it's just nice to be out on the golf course; there are good days when there's a lot to keep you busy; and then there are days when something special takes shape right in front of your eyes.
So, if two weeks isn't enough rest for an ailing back, will three make any difference? Or five? What will it take to get Tiger Woods back on the golf course?
My dictionary defines 'Desperation' as either recklessness or hopelessness, but this week's mind-boggling array of NFL free agency deals could easily redefine this idea after the $1billion-plus splurge made by 27 of the 32 teams.
Can you hear it? You know, the sound of jubilant football fans bouncing off the walls at all the off-season excitement, with wild stories of free agent signings and imminent draft picks?
Break open another case of Bud and rev those engines 'til they smoke. We've got ourselves a sport again!
Now we know - the NFL actually CAN control the weather.
It just goes to show, you can spend all week and a million words setting up what you think is the perfect pre-game scenario - and then the action actually starts and everything you thought you thought is thrown out of the window.
It was almost inevitable that it came down to this in all the pre-game hype and hoopla - Peyton Manning v Richard Sherman, and the Great Duck Debate of 2014.
It's the kind of statement that really gets your attention: "And the morning is likely to see things at a dangerous level."
There is a famous 'shootout' scene in the classic comedy western 'My Name Is Nobody' where Terence Hill ('Nobody') stares down a two-gun toting villain in bewildering fashion.
Forget Super Bowl XLVIII - this week is all about XV. Manning-Brady XV, that is, the fifteenth meeting of the great NFL rivals, with a trip to the big game at stake.
I'm tempted just to repeat most of what I said in last week's column. This season is sponsored by a combination of The Twilight Zone and The Outer Limits - it is packed full of the weird, the wacky and the outright unbelievable.
There are around 25,000 high schools in America, the vast majority of which have major sports programmes. This year's NFL rosters were drawn from 1,370 of them, in 48 states (plus from six other countries and American Samoa).
OK, after the wildest of final weeks, we have reached the regular season finish line. There were stunning finishes almost everywhere you looked as each of Baltimore, Miami, Chicago and Dallas woefully failed their post-season auditions.
In Charles Dickens' famous novel, 'A Tale of Two Cities', the great Victorian writer contrasted the stories of London and Paris in the late 18th century. It sold 200 million copies (and counting) and is rated as one of the most illuminating works of its age.
Just call it Shocking Sunday, a day when a number of in-form, in vogue, in-the-zone teams marched into Week 16 NFL battle - and produced something insipid, incomprehensible and indescribable.
Introducing Week 16 in the NFL, a tragi-comedy in eight parts (otherwise known as divisions), loaded with drama and full-on theatrics, played on the big stage and with an invitation to this year's Oscars (aka, the play-offs) at stake.