Preview followed by live coverage of Sunday’s Women’s Champions League semi-final first leg between Chelsea and Wolfsburg.
Benevento pick up their first ever Serie A away win as they stun AC Milan at the San Siro.
• Conte: ‘I don’t play to enjoy, I play only to win’
• ‘Last season Chelsea missed a great chance to win it’
Antonio Conte believes Chelsea passed up “a great chance” to win the FA Cup last season and will find success this year far harder to come by as they prepare for Sunday’s semi‑final against Southampton.
The Italian, who has yet to claim a knockout trophy as a manager, had seen his team secure the Premier League title by seven points last term, finishing 18 clear of Arsenal, their opponents in the cup final. Yet Chelsea failed to maintain the high standards they had set – they won 19 of their last 23 fixtures in all competitions before the showpiece – and his 10 men succumbed to a late Aaron Ramsey goal to lose 2-1.
His spellbinding peak is too long ago for anyone to still be in denial but as the Frenchman heads to the Arsenal exit it is time to cherish his best years
The saddest thing, perhaps, is that of all the thousands upon thousands of words that have been devoted to Arsène Wenger over the last couple of days, it is difficult to recall a single sentence arguing that this is all threatening to be one big mistake and that, contrary to what you might have heard, it isn’t the right time for him to go.
It was difficult, however, not to appreciate the cartoon in Saturday’s edition of L’Equipe showing two Arsenal supporters debating the issue and the impression it left about how strangely unsettling it is to imagine somebody new in Wenger’s touchline seat next season. One of the supporters has a can of spray paint in his hand and has scrawled the words “Wenger Come back!” in red capital letters on a brick wall. “Was it not you who was screaming: ‘Wenger Out’?” his companion asks. “Yes,” says the fan responsible for the graffiti, “but, like Brexit, I’m afraid I will regret it.”
St Mirren players celebrate with the Scottish Championship trophy after beating Morton, with manager Jack Ross addressing fans and Lewis Morgan sharing his thoughts.
Cardiff City take a big step towards promotion as Aron Gunnarsson’s first goal in a year ensured a win over Nottingham Forest.
Preview followed by live coverage of Sunday’s Women’s Champions League semi-final first leg between Manchester City and Lyon.
BBC Sport chief football writer Phil McNulty gives his player ratings for Manchester United’s FA Cup semi-final win, plus your ratings.
Preview followed by live coverage of Sunday’s Premier League game between Arsenal and West Ham United.
Midfielder recovered from a shaky start against Spurs to showcase his silky creative gifts in the game’s pivotal moments
It seems safe to say Paul Pogba won’t ever please everyone. Not least when so many of those watching seem so eager to be displeased: to rail at every moment of struggle, those times where Manchester United’s most intermittently captivating midfielder refuses to do all of the many things that have been expected of him since his return to English football.
United and Pogba have both sputtered and sparked this season. At times they have seemed a perfect fit in the most unwanted way, a team and a star player who are both prone to fades, moments of drift, a sense of trapped energy.