All eyes on the Super Bowl LVII
Will Patrick Mahomes take home his second NFL title with Kansas City?
We’ll find out soon because today is the Super Bowl – the final playoff game of the NFL in the U.S.
This year it is between the Philadelphia Eagles and Kansas City Chiefs.
“It’s going to the Chiefs and they’re going to win by 10,” Sports analyst Eric Mitchell gave us his prediction.
“The Eagles had it good, but Patrick Mahomes know what this is about.”
This year’s Super Bowl also marks the return of Rihanna for the highly-anticipated half-time show.
On social media, there are countless predictions for how she’ll start the 13-minute performance.
But all eyes will be on the ads, as there won’t be any crypto advertisements this year.
Gary Lineker returns to ‘Match of the Day’ duties
Alan Shearer welcomed his co-host, describing it as a “really difficult situation”
Football commentator Gary Lineker is back at the BBC following last week’s controversy surrounding his views on the U.K. government’s asylum policy.
Welcoming Lineker back, fellow host Alan Shearer said it has been a “really difficult situation for everyone concerned.”
Lineker was taken off air following a critical tweet on the government’s asylum policy.
Last Saturday’s Match of the Day was broadcast without presenters or commentary and was only 20 minutes long – with many of Lineker’s BBC Sport colleagues walked out in “solidarity”.
The BBC has since said it will launch an independent review of its social media guidelines, particularly for freelancers like Lineker.
But, in the meantime, he is free to return to hosting duties.
At the start of the BBC’s live coverage of Manchester City v Burnley in the FA Cup on Saturday, Shearer addressed the elephant in the room.
Headstrong: inside the concussion crisis
We celebrate them as beacons of entertainment. Each hit showcasing ultimate strength and athleticism.
But behind the big clashes comes a heavy price. Chronic traumatic encephalopathy can have disastrous impacts on many former athletes.
Haas defends itself over Russia machine allegations
The team says the last time any machines were sent was in March last year
Formula One team Haas has defended itself against allegations its parent company was providing machines and parts to Russia.
The story on U.S. broadcaster PBS alleged 18 machines had been sent to Russia, from Haas, since sanctions were imposed, following the war in Ukraine.
Haas has denied the claims, saying the story is “simply false”.
The F1 team previously ended its partnership with Russian fertiliser company Nikita Mazepin in response to Moscow’s invasion of Ukraine.
“Haas Automation is and has always been in full compliance with US government export control,” a statement from the motor racing team read.
“No machines have shipped from the Haas Automation factory to Russia since March 3, 2022.
“The 18 machines referenced in the story left the Haas Automation factory prior to the Russian invasion of Ukraine.”
Haas was the most affected team from the war in Ukraine when it began in February 2022.
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