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Real Madrid's news conference ahead of their Champions League game against FC Copenhagen was briefly interrupted on Monday after a Greenpeace anti-Gazprom poster was lowered onto a screen.
The poster, which read "Save the Arctic" and "Show Gazprom the red card" and featured the logo of the environmental protest group, appeared behind Madrid manager Carlo Ancellotti before an official swiftly removed it.
Gazprom are one of the sponsors of Europe's elite club competition.
Swiss club Basel were fined €30,000 (£25,000) by Uefa in October after Greenpeace activists abseiled from the stadium roof and unveiled a banner reading "Gazprom, don't foul the Arctic".
Tranmere Rovers defender Ian Goodison is believed to be the sixth person bailed as part of an investigation into spot-fixing during football matches.
Goodison, 41, has made over 400 appearances for Rovers since joining in 2004 and has represented Jamaica at international level.
A club statement read: "Tranmere Rovers is aware of reports in today's media regarding Ian Goodison.
"As this is an ongoing investigation the Club has no further comment at this time."
The Sun has defended its actions over Tulisa Contostavlos' alleged involvement with the supply of class A drugs.
Tulisa's lawyer Ben Rose earlier accused the paper of treating the singer like "fodder."
A Sun spokeswoman said: "Allegations about the conduct of this newspaper made by Ms Contostavlos' lawyers are entirely without foundation."
The former X Factor judge has been charged with being concerned in the supply of Class A drugs, her lawyer said she will deny the charges.
A sixth person arrested as part of the investigation into alleged spot-fixing during football matches has been bailed until April 2014, the National Crime Agency said.
Five people including Blackburn Rovers footballer DJ Campbell were bailed earlier today.
The shadow business secretary Chuka Umunna has told ITV's The Agenda programme that politicians should follow Nelson Mandela's example "and try and do politics differently in this country."
– Shadow business secretary Chuka Umunna
It wasn't just about what he stood for and what he achieved but it was also the way he did his politics.
I think we have a big problem in the way that we do politics in this country.
In many respects it's broken, it's too adversarial, it's very yah-boo, it's a bad thing sometimes to acknowledge agreement.
In some senses the easy part is celebrating what he did, I think the challenge he sets for us as politicians is actually to follow his example and try and do politics differently in this country.
Mr Umunna was joined on the panel by Sun columnist JaneMoore, comedian Dom Joly and Countryfile presenter Julia Bradbury.
The Agenda with Tom Bradby is on ITV at 10.35pm.
Get involved in the debate during the show on Twitter by following @agendaitv and using the hashtag #theagenda.
Ukrainian police have begun to dismantle barricades in front of government buildings, which had been erected by pro-Europe demonstrators.
Officers appeared to be peacefully dismantling the make-shift barricades in the late evening from outside the Cabinet of Ministers office in central Kiev. No clashes were reported.
Archbishop Desmond Tutu led tributes to his dear friend and fellow Nobel Peace Prize winner Nelson Mandela in Johannesburg this evening, and thanked the assembled guests and dignitaries for their role in his release.
Pondering what could have happened had he died during the 27 years he was imprisoned by the apartheid regime, he said his life enabled people all over the world to see the possibilities of forgiveness and the rewards of fighting for justice.
The Deputy Prime Minister's office has responded to Ed Miliband's call for cross party talks to block the planned pay rise for MPs.
Sources point out that there is already cross party agreement on the issue: all three party leaders have publically expressed their opposition to the reported 11 per cent hike in salary.
Nick Clegg's aides also point out that the Independent Parliamentary Standards Authority does not publish its recommendations until Thursday, so it would be wrong for politicians to get involved in a process - which is rightly independent of politicians - before the announcement has been made.
The Mayor of London Boris Johnson is likely to have raised the ire of Liverpudlians yet again after claiming it was London, not Liverpool, that propelled The Beatles to worldwide fame.
"The greatest band in the world came from Liverpool, but in the end they recorded their stuff in London and it was London that helped propel them around the world," Johnson said during a speech at the London School of Economics entitled "London, the gateway to Britain."
Mr Johnson has been forced to apologise to the people of Liverpool in the past after suggesting Liverpool football fans were partly to blame for the Hillsborough disaster and claiming locals "wallow" in their "victim status", following the murder of contractor Ken Bigley in Iraq.