A report from the World Anti-Doping Agency is set to outline a "whole different scale of corruption" to even the Fifa scandal.Read the full story ›
Lord Seb Coe admits these are "dark days" for athletics but has stressed his determination to lead the sport down the "long road to redemption".
It emerged on Friday that the International Association of Athletics Federations (IAAF) ethics commission had brought disciplinary charges against four men, including the son of former president Lamine Diack and the former head of its anti-doping department, amid the corruption crisis engulfing the sport.
French police had already revealed Diack, who was succeeded as head of the IAAF by Coe in August, was being investigated over an alleged payment of more than €1million to cover up doping offences by Russian athletes.
Asked on Sunday for his reaction to those developments, Coe told BBC Radio Five Live: "Clear shock, a great deal of anger and a lot of sadness.
"These are dark days for our sport but I'm more determined than ever to rebuild the trust in our sport. It is not going to be a short journey… I am determined to rebuild and repair the sport with my colleagues.
"But this is a long road to redemption."
Jessica Ennis-Hill won gold again in 2015, this time at the Sportswomen of the Year awards on Friday evening.
The Olympic heptathlon champion returned from giving birth to her first child to land World Championship gold in Beijing in August.
Ennis-Hill said: "When I think back to the year it has been incredibly hard. Just adjusting to life as a mum and having those amazing experiences, and coming back into training and reaching the top of my career again, it's been absolutely incredible. I really didn't think I would win the gold medal."
England's hockey side were named Team of the Year.They came from 2-0 behind to force a penalty shoot-out in which they beat Holland to take the EuroHockey title in August.
The shoes that were worn by Sir Roger Bannister when he ran the four-minute mile have been sold at auction for £266,500.Read the full story ›
Lord Coe tells ITV News he sympathises with Paula Radcliffe after she was implicated in doping allegationsRead the full story ›
The MP accused of linking marathon runner Paula Radcliffe to the athletics doping scandal has denied implicating her.Read the full story ›
Mo Farah thinks that athletes who deliberately take illegal drugs should face lengthy bans.Read the full story ›
Paula Radcliffe has hit out at a parliamentary committee for "giving extra oxygen to lies" after she was linked to doping allegations.Read the full story ›
Paula Radcliffe has said she is "humbled and touched" by messages of support since she spoke out against doping allegations in an interview with ITV News.
No way I can reply to everyone but I am humbled and touched beyond words by everyone's support. Thank you all
Conservative MP Jesse Norman, whose comments forced former athlete Paula Radcliffe to deny doping, has criticised the press reaction the matter.
Norman told a select committee that British athletes who had won the London Marathon had potentially doped, leaving Radcliffe heavily under suspicion.
“What is interesting, also, in a three-hour hearing, what’s happened is the press pack – and it is a pack, it’s a herd of ungulates – have basically taken this single snippet and run off to Paula Radcliffe and attempted to bounce her in to making some kind of statement. I think that’s very unfortunate,” Norman told Radio 4's Today programme.
The 53-year-old MP spoke of growing up with Radcliffe's success in the 1990s and early 2000s.
“I certainly massively admire Paula Radcliffe, I grew up on tales of her extraordinary exploits in the 90s and early 2000s, and nothing could be further from the intention of the committee than to have named any athletes. In fact no names were given, no allegations were made, no specific athletes were described, no test results were mentioned.”