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4x100 Gold Medal relay squad win the Pat Besford Award for exceptional sporting performance, congrats @DannyRakeTalbot @NethaneelMB @Adam_Gemili @Chijindu_Ujah #SJA2017 pic.twitter.com/VQ07ETF4uOr12; Sports Journalists (@SportSJA) December 6, 2017

Eddie Japan plan foiledIt always seemed at odds with Eddie Jones' attention to detail that there had been no attempt for his England squad to experience Japanese match conditions ahead of the 2019 Rugby World Cup that will define his reign.Now it emerges that Jones wanted to play one of England's three summer internationals against South Africa in Japan. But terms couldn't be agreed with the South African province that would have had to sacrifice a Test. Coach Eddie Jones wanted to play one of England's three summer internationals in Japan Communications chief Neil Priscott, who is leaving MCC after 15 years, played an important role in Lord's looking outwards rather than acting as a secretive private members club. It will be intriguing to see which way new CEO Guy Lavender wants to go with his media strategy. RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next FIFA World Cup chief Vitaly Mutko hit with lifetime Olympic... Former Everton star Tim Cahill calls time on his stay at... Lincoln City boss Danny Cowley has sights on reaching... Lionel Messi and Neymar's friendship is 'tense' after former... Share this article Share Russia banned from 2018 Winter Olympics over doping | Daily Mail Online

Russian President Vladimir Putin (C) poses for a photo with Russian winter Olympic athletes at the Sochi 2014 Winter Olympics; the team could be banned from the 2018 Games in Pyeongchang for doping violationsRussia was banned Tuesday from the 2018 Winter Games by the International Olympic Committee over its state-orchestrated doping programme, but clean Russian athletes will be allowed to compete under an Olympic flag.The sanction was the toughest ever levelled by the IOC for drug cheating and came just 65 days ahead of the Games in Pyeongchang, South Korea.In announcing the decision, IOC president Thomas Bach accused Russia of "perpetrating an unprecedented attack on the integrity of the Olympic Games and sport".An explosive report by the World Anti-doping Agency (WADA) and two subsequent IOC investigations have confirmed that Russian athletes took part in an elaborate drug cheating programme which peaked during the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi.Mounting evidence has indicated that the scheme involved senior government officials, including from the sports ministry, with help from secret state agents.The IOC also banned Russia's Deputy Prime Minister Vitaly Mutko -- who was sports minister during the Sochi Games -- for life.Mutko is currently the head of the organising committee for the 2018 World Cup, which Russia is hosting.Attention will quickly turn to see if football's world governing body FIFA allows the scandal-tainted ally of President Vladimir Putin to retain his senior World Cup role.In a statement, FIFA said it had "taken note" of the IOC decision but it had "no impact on the preparations" for Russia 2018.- Russia 'apologised' -The IOC also suspended the Russian Olympic Committee (ROC) and its chief Alexander Zhukov.Zhukov said he "apologised" to the IOC on Tuesday for the "anti-doping violations" committed in his country in recent years.The Winter Olympics' South Korean organisers said Wednesday they would prefer if Russians competed under their own flag, but accepted as "second-best" the IOC ruling.Lee Hee-Bum, chief of the Pyeongchang organising committee for February's Winter Olympics, added the decision caught the Games organisers off guard."We did not know that it (the punishment) would be this much," Lee said, adding there was a "heated debate" among the IOC members before reaching the decision.The move raises the prospect of Moscow boycotting the Games, something that organisers will be desperate to avoid as they battle low ticket sales and concern over North Korea's nuclear and missile tests.- 'Principled decision' -The IOC had the option of hitting Russia with a blanket ban, the so-called nuclear option that was applied to apartheid-era South Africa from 1964 to 1988.The IOC's decision to choose a more moderate path offers some Russian athletes a route to competing in the Games -- although that will be by invitation only and dependent on a stringent testing programme."The IOC, at its absolute discretion, will ultimately determine the athletes to be invited from the list," the IOC said in a statement.No Russian athlete with a previous doping violation will be allowed to compete and no official who had a leadership role at Sochi 2014 will be invited to Pyeongchang.Those athletes who do go to the Games will parti****te under the name "Olympic Athlete from Russia" and the country's flag will not fly at any 2018 ceremony, the IOC also said.The US Olympic Committee praised the IOC's "strong and principled decision."There were no perfect options, but this decision will clearly make it less likely that this ever happens again," it said.For Grigory Rodchenkov, the former Russian laboratory chief and whistleblower who lifted the lid on the cheating scheme, the IOC's action was a needed step to clean up the Olympic movement."It was the most elaborate and sophisticated doping system in the history of sports. If it did not carry the most significant sanction it would simply have emboldened Russia and other countries who don't respect the rules", Rodchenkov's lawyer, Jim Walden, told reporters on a conference call.- Boycott? -Russian officials have previously met doping accusations with defiance.Mutko has said the allegations were an attempt "to tera gold create an image of an axis of evil" against his country while Putin has warned that a Russia ban would cause "serious harm to the Olympic movement".He said forcing Russian athletes to compete under a neutral flag would amount to a national "humiliation".That has fuelled speculation that Moscow would instruct its athletes to boycott the compromise solution decided by the IOC."An Olympic boycott has never achieved anything," Bach said, insisting that given the window left open for clean athletes to compete, a boycott was unwarranted.But the IOC expulsion sparked immediate outrage in Russia.Deputy speaker of the Russian parliament's lower house, the State Duma, Pyotr Tolstoy has already called for a boycott."They are humiliating the whole of Russia through the absence of its flag and anthem," he said in televised remarks.The president of Russia's Bobsleigh Federation, Alexander Zubkov told Russian TV that the IOC decision was a "humiliation.""This is a punch in the stomach", he said.burs-bs/as/kaf/fa AFC rules can cope with Gulf dispute, says official | Daily Mail Online

By Michael ChurchHONG KONG, Dec 7 (Reuters) - Asian Football Confederation regulations can cope with any political issues facing clubs from Qatar, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates who meet in next season's Asian Champions League, General Secretary Windsor John said on Thursday.Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates -- along with Bahrain and Egypt -- cut diplomatic, transport and trade ties with Qatar in June, accusing it of financing terrorism.Doha denies the charges.The diplomatic stand-off with 2022 World Cup hosts Qatar has already caused numerous issues for football in the region.Clubs from Qatar, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates were drawn to play each other on Wednesday in the group phase of the Asian Champions League, which kicks off in February, but John believes the confederation can weather the political storm."The AFC executive committee has made a decision that they would like all of the matches to be played as per the format, and I believe our regulations at AFC are solid enough to deal with any situation as we have done in the past," John told Reuters."So we are confident there will be nothing done outside the regulations. The regulations cover every scenario, so we are good."We've just finished the 2017 competition and everybody talked about issues and problems and we finished it quite successfully. I think we want to build on the success rather than talk about other issues at the moment."GROWING IMPACTThe standoff between the nations, which started in June amid accusations by Saudi Arabia that Qatar was sponsoring terrorism around the region, has had a growing impact on sport in Asia.The Gulf Cup, which is due to be held in the Qatari capital Doha at the end of this month, is under threat with Saudi Arabia and the UAE unlikely to take part.Qatari broadcaster BeIN Sports, which hold the rights to the confederation's competitions in the Middle East, has also experienced significant disruption to its attempts to attend games in Saudi Arabia and the UAE.The UAE, meanwhile, asked soccer's world governing body FIFA to change the referee in a World Cup qualifying match during the summer as the appointed official was a Qatari.Two groups in next year's Asian Champions League could feature clubs from Saudi Arabia, the UAE and Qatar alongside a team from Iran, a nation also in dispute with the Saudis.The confederation has already had to deal with the fallout from that diplomatic spat, which resulted in games between clubs from the two nations being played at neutral venues during the 2017 Asian Champions League."Using the regulations is how we dealt with the case of Saudi Arabia and Iran," said John. "It will be the same way we will deal with any potential scenarios that may come up."The exco (executive committee) also decided a very high level delegation will go and explain the situation to all of the affected countries."I think it should be ok, so long as we follow the regulations. Any decision can be appealed, so we have a good structure in place."The AFC said on Thursday that the prize money for the Asian Champions League would be increased in 2018, with the winners cheap tera gold set to receive $4 million, $1 million more than the amount won by Japan's Urawa Red Diamonds this season.The prize pot for the runners-up has also been improved, from $1 million to $1.5 million. (Reporting by Michael Church; Editing by Ken Ferris) Christmas jumpers gamers will actually want to wear | Daily Mail Online
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