Thoughtless tweets and unfair conditions didn't hold women back – but they still deserve better.
The science behind England's incredible word cup bounce-back.
Put young children in football or karate class and they concentrate better in the classroom.
While the traditional media peddles sexist stereotypes, social media is leading the charge for equality.
England's great run in the Women's World Cup has heightened UK media interest in the tournament. Is it the game-changer that women's sport has been waiting for?
As Wimbledon 2015 gets underway, the writing looks to be on the wall for Rafael Nadal. Will the Spaniard succeed where so many other top athletes have failed?
The terrible reputation of cheaters, divers, fraudsters and hooligans in the Premier League and beyond may be placing an artificial cap on the growth of the sister sport
The US and Swiss cases against FIFA executives are full of drama, but success is not a given. A new model for managing sporting corruption should be considered.
Africa is perfectly capable of competing with the rest of the world on fields and tracks, and in organisational terms too.
There is no justification for banning women from men's football. The same is not true in the opposite direction, however.
In-play football bets may prove tempting, but they're engineered so that the odds fall firmly in the bookmakers' favour.
Women's football has come a long way, but it is still some distance from competing with the men's game.
Reform of FIFA is clearly needed, but it must accommodate dissent of the anglo-centric world view.
The players, matches and teams to watch for Canada 2015.
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.
Blatter's decision to step down shocked the world. We asked a few academics to weigh in on what it means.
The inside story of an Interpol conference (sponsored by FIFA) on how to use education and research to tackle match fixing and corruption in soccer.
The two Champions League finalists already know they have around €70m in the bag.
When pro football players like Chris Borland quit, it should send a strong message to parents. But there are a host of issues, besides health, to consider.
Russia sees last week's FIFA arrests as politically motivated mischief-making by the US. A UEFA boycott would add to this paranoia.