Sportswomen still struggle for attention and too many girls are discouraged from taking sport seriously.
Egyptian athlete Manal Rostom wearing the Nike Pro Hijab.
With its "Pro hijab" Nike has mainstreamed what is generally considered as an oppressive and marginalised garment.
Big hitter: England’s Tammy Beaumont.
Simon Cooper/PA Wire
And they are attracting record crowds: Lord's is a sellout for England vs India in the World Cup Final.
Scotland’s Erin Cuthbert in action as the team beat Ireland on July 7. Scotland are in the Euros for the first time in 2017.
Ian Rutherford/PA Wire
The teams and players to watch ahead of the tournament's kick-off on July 16.
Latvian Jelena Ostapenko won this year’s French Open at the age of just 20.
The unpredictability of women's tennis in 2017 should make us strongly question the performance of the official rankings – and not simply the players’ performance.
Patrick B Kraemer/EPA
Women's football was introduced in the Olympics a staggering 96 years after the men's event – and some sports still struggle with gender inequalities.
Football is now seen as a legitimate sporting pursuit for girls and women.
Playing football demands full-contact physicality. How does celebrating women playing elite level football impact the way gender and sexuality is perceived, experienced and made possible?
There's clearly a growing enthusiasm for the sport but our experts crunched the numbers to see if this is just more middle-aged men in lycra (Mamils).
Last week’s prestigious National Press Club address was delivered by the Australian Football League’s CEO, Gillon McLachlan, on the topic of “Australia’s game in a global environment”. This was an opportunity…
Thoughtless tweets and unfair conditions didn't hold women back – but they still deserve better.
Eniola Aluko could be a stand-out for England.
The players, matches and teams to watch for Canada 2015.
Women’s football isn’t popular? Pull the other one.
The progressive march of women’s football offers a refreshingly different FIFA story from that which has dominated the headlines over the past few weeks.
“You don’t know what you’re doing!” - Tory sport plans are not enough.
PA/ Andrew Yates
Conservative sport manifesto puts the elite ahead of the grassroots.
England retained the Ashes in 2014. That’s not a wistful statement from a parallel universe, it’s a fact. A fact relating to women’s cricket, though, not men’s. As crestfallen fans will know, the men lost…