Two officials from the Congolese Football Association have been banned from football-related activities following a request by the Fifa Ethics Committee's investigatory chamber.
Congolese FA Vice-President Jean Guy Blaise Mayolas and General Secretary Badji Mombo Wantete are accused of "various breaches of the Fifa Code of Ethics" and were provisionally banned by International football's governing body.
Meanwhile the General Secretary of the Confederation of North, Central America and Caribbean Football Association (CONCACAF), Enrique Sanz, has also been provisionally suspended from all football-related activities.
In a statement the Fifa Ethics Committee said Sanz was suspended "on the basis of investigations carried out by the investigatory chamber of the Ethics Committee and the latest facts presented by the US Attorney's Office for the Eastern District of New York."
Jeremy Bokila netted a second-half brace as DR Congo claimed a remarkable 4-2 comeback victory over Congo to reach the semi-finals of the African Nations Cup at Estadio de Bata on Saturday.
Congo took a 2-0 lead thanks to goals after the break from Ferebory Dore and Koulossa Thievy before Dieumerci Mbokani pulled one back and Bolika's double sandwiched Joel Kimwaki's header to complete the comeback.
The win sees the Leopards reach the semi-finals of the competition for the first time since 1998, where they will play Ivory Coast or Algeria.
Watch all the goals and highlights from Tunisia v Equatorial Guinea on ITV4 tonight at 11pm.
A new study appears to have found that logging in one of the world's largest rainforests has slowed.
The research published in the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B used satelite images to examine deforestation.
The study found during the 1990s nearly 3,000 sq km (1,000 sq miles) of forest were being felled each year.
But from 2000 to 2010, the rate of deforestation slowed with fewer than 2,000 sq km (700 sq miles) of rainforest being lost every year.
The Congo Basin rainforest is second only to the Amazon in size and covers nearly 2 million sq km (800,000 sq miles).
The United Nations has confirmed that a camp for internally displaced residents in the Democratic Republic of Congo has been attacked by armed men.
During the attack, which took place overnight, six women were raped and the Mugunga camp, located outside the city of Goma, looted, the UN said in a statement.
Earlier today, the camp's residents for food aid from the World Food Programme.
The attack on the camp comes amid a security vacuum in the area after the M23 rebel group's departure from nearby Goma.
Only several hundred policemen are securing the city, the Associated Press reported.
The rebels said today they would take Goma back if the Government does not agree to negotiate with them by tomorrow.
Rebel fighters, singing and brandishing weapons, pulled out of Democratic Republic of Congo's eastern border city of Goma today, raising hopes regional peace efforts could advance negotiations to end the insurgency.
The rebel withdrawal from Goma on Lake Kivu, a strategic hub in the country's war-scarred eastern borderlands, was agreed in a deal brokered by presidents of the Great Lakes states under Uganda's leadership a week ago.
Britain has cancelled £21 million of aid to Rwanda, due to President Paul Kagame's support for rebels in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
Traditionally Rwanda has had close ties with Downing Street, but the decision comes after the United Nations asserted that Rwanda were helping fund the "M23" insurgents who have captured the city of Goma.
ITV News Africa Correspondent Rohit Kachroo reports:
Rebels in Democratic Republic of Congo have said today that they will withdraw from the city of Goma only if President Joseph Kabila agrees to their demands, which the government was quick to dismiss as a farce.
The deadlock raises the risk that the insurgency may turn into an all out war in a region affected by almost twenty years of conflict.
Rebels in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) are set to withdraw from the eastern cities of Goma and Sake following negotiations in Uganda.
Colonel Sultani Makenga, the leader of the M23 group, is said to have accepted the demand without conditions.
Uganda's chief of defence forces, Aronda Nyakayirima, told Reuters: “We met last night and I communicated to him [Makenga] the decision of regional leaders reached on Saturday and he accepted to pull back his forces out of Goma and Sake and also stop any further advances southward.
"He didn't put up any conditions for pulling out because he agreed that all their grievances will be resolved in the ICGLR [Great Lakes] mechanism as stipulated in the declarations of the Saturday summit [in Kampala]."
African leaders urged the M23 on Saturday to end their aim of toppling the DRC government.