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England started their defence of the Rugby World Cup in confident fashion as they beat Spain 56-5 in Dublin.Read the full story ›
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England remained in control at The Oval as Toby Roland-Jones completed his 5-wicket haul on Test debut and Keaton Jennings rode his luck.Read the full story ›
Alastair Cook's half-century kept South Africa at bay as England had to work hard for their runs on day one of the third Test at The Oval.Read the full story ›
England won the Women's World Cup final in the most dramatic fashion against India at Lord's.Read the full story ›
Jodie Taylor said it felt "awesome" to become England's hat-trick hero in a record-breaking 6-0 victory over ScotlandRead the full story ›
Gary Ballance's availability for the third Investec Test at The Oval appears in doubt as England determine the extent of his finger injury.Read the full story ›
World Cup winner Paul Simpson insists English coaches are proving they are good enough to take the top jobs.
The former Carlisle boss guided the England Under-20s to World Cup glory in South Korea earlier this month.
Now Under-21 manager Aidy Boothroyd is one game away from the Euro 2017 final, with the Young Lions featuring in Tuesday's semi-finals against Germany in Tychy.
Boothroyd joined the Football Association just months after being sacked by Northampton in 2013, with the Cobblers bottom of the Football League.
He had been criticised for employing a direct style during his club management career, but Simpson believes Boothroyd and others - including Under-17 boss Steve Cooper - are showing they can cut it.
A coach can coach whichever way they want to or are asked to, and Aidy has shown that with the FA, as have all the national coaches. We've got a really good group of national coaches, all from different backgrounds.
We talk about English players not getting opportunities at the highest level, you can say the same about English coaches. But there is no point moaning about it.
We've got to show we are good enough to get top jobs, and if we do that the big job offers will come. And hopefully the trend of looking to appoint managers from overseas all the time will buck.
Don't get me wrong, there are some top foreign coaches and managers around, but I think we've got some good English ones as well.
I wouldn't have been invited to Poland to co-commentate on the Under-21s had we not won in South Korea, that's for sure.
There have been so many summers when we've had disappointments with the development teams and the seniors so this is a lovely change and long may it continue.