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FA chairman Greg Dyke has been seen jokingly making a throat-splitting gesture at the draw for the 2014 World Cup to suggest England face a "group of death" in Brazil.
A grinning-Dyke, filmed sitting alongside coach Roy Hodgson at the ceremony in Costa do Sauipe, was seen bemoaning the Group D draw.
The Three Lions have been pitted against four-time winners Italy, South American champions Uruguay and Costa Rica in one of the tournament's toughest groups.
Pianist and composer Stan Tracey, a much admired figure and one of the elder statesmen of British jazz, has died at the age of 86.
His death was announced by his son, the jazz drummer Clark Tracey, who said: "Stanley William Tracey passed away peacefully this afternoon. Finally the pain has gone and he can rest in peace."
During his seven-decade career he won huge acclaim and is best known for his mid-1960s suite inspired by the Dylan Thomas drama Under Milk Wood.
He was nominated for the Mercury Prize in 1993 for his album Portraits Plus, missing out to rock act Suede, and released his latest album just months ago.
A bird turned aerial cameraman when it snatched a video camera which was recording crocodiles in northwest Australia
The feathered filmographer captured fascinating footage of its 110-kilometre (70-mile) journey across the country's remote landscape.
The bird's flapping wings can be seen as it grabs the device and takes off with the sea eagle later poking its face into the camera lens.
Wildlife rangers in Western Australia's Kimberly region set up the motion-sensor camera along the Margaret River in May, hoping to record images of crocodiles.
The camera disappeared soon after and the rangers believed it had fallen into the water until it was found near the Mary River, about 110 kilometres (70 miles) away.
When they examined the footage inside, the real culprit was revealed.
The rangers will bolt down their cameras from now on, the ranger said.
An outpouring of respect from around the world has engulfed South Africa in memory of Nelson Mandela.
ITV News Africa Correspondent Rohit Kachroo is outside the Mandela's home in Johannesburg:
During 27 years in prison, Nelson Mandela's cause often found a voice in Britain which became a temporary home for many South African exiles.
ITV News Special Correspondent Rageh Omaar reports on a friendship that saw past the apartheid:
England manager Roy Hodgson has stressed the positives after his team were drawn to face Italy in a tropical climate before tests against South American opponents Uruguay and Costa Rica at World Cup 2014 in Brazil.
Speaking to ITV News Sports Editor Steve Scott, Hodgson accepted progressing from Group D was a tough task, but was glad that his preparations for the tournament would be unaffected.
People are still queuing around the block at South Africa House in Trafalgar Square, the line is two or three people deep in places as they wait to sign the book of condolence.
People have been singing songs from the liberation era and there have been promises that it will stay open until everyone has signed the book, which at the moment looks like it could be many hours.
In the last hour Zindzi Mandela, who was been in London for the film premier of the Mandela biopic has left her hotel in order to head back to South Africa to be with her family.
The mood in Soweto is vibrant and gratitude for a life well lives. If Nelson Mandela was the person, then Soweto was the place, base camp for the fight against apartheid.
He lived in this street and given the history of the man and the history of this township it is no surprise people have come here to celebrate his life.
His legacy here is of course assured but I suspect that the ideal of Mandela will live on far beyond this place.
Since his release in 1990 we have looked at other conflicts round the world and wondered would more Mandela's emerge. We still wait for leaders to emulate that 'Mandela moment' of generosity and magnanimity.
The man may be gone, but the ideal will live here and far beyond here.
Prince Charles said he has "nothing but the happiest and fondest memories" of Nelson Mandela and that the world "will be a poorer place without him".
The Prince of Wales smiled as he recalled meeting Mandela in South Africa with the Spice Girls, which he said was "very enjoyable".
"We owe him an enormous debt of gratitude for what he's managed to achieve in his life", he added.