Mick McCarthy has admitted he would rather have his Republic of Ireland players winning every week in the Sky Bet Championship than fighting for their Premier League lives.
Charles and Camilla are underpinning a Big Lunch project benefiting six million people a year, one of its organisers has said.
Aberdeen right-back Shay Logan has further committed his future to the club.
Celtic winger Jonny Hayes insists he will never take the chance to win trophies for granted after suffering as a supporter in his younger days.
Belfast’s new Sinn Fein mayor has urged unionists to judge him with an open mind, as he highlighted his family links to the Orange Order and British military.
St Mirren manager Oran Kearney believes there is a big argument for the Ladbrokes Premiership play-off final being played over one match.
Theresa May will offer MPs a vote on whether to hold a second Brexit referendum in a last-ditch effort to get a deal through Parliament.
Motherwell winger Elliott Frear is set to leave Fir Park.
Defender Matt Kilgallon is among eight players leaving Hamilton following the expiry of his contract.
More than any other single aspect of the language, I find delight in the nuances of idioms. I’m fascinated by their ability to convey meaning in just a few words, yet if you take what is said literally it is often gibberish. Idioms, of course, are those figures of speech that don’t actually mean what they say. Kick the bucket (for death), lose face (a reputation drop), paint the town red (celebrate). English is full of them.