Luis Suarez failed to "fully appreciate the gravity and seriousness" of his bite on Branislav Ivanovic, an FA report concluded.
Horror fans have tied the knot in what could be the UK's first zombie-themed wedding.
The FA says it intends to punish Suarez more than the usual three games. Well why is it? He didn't hurt anyone. Ivanovic is not in plaster.
Dozens of family members of those that died in the Hillsborough disaster will travel to London today for an initial pre-inquest hearing, the proceedings will also be streamed on a live link-up from Liverpool Crown Court.
The hearing was arranged to establish the process under which High Court judge Lord Justice Goldring, appointed to oversee the inquests by attorney general Dominic Grieve, would proceed.
Lord Justice Goldring also sat on the trial of 10-year-old Damilola Taylor's killers.
The pre-inquest hearing will be held at the Principal Registry of the Family Division of the High Court from 11.30am, and is expected to conclude by 4.30pm.
A hearing will take place today to discuss preparations for a fresh inquest into the deaths of 96 people in the Hillsborough disaster.
Families of those who died will find out how the inquests will work and what evidence can be used, they will also hear where the inquests will take place.
Last month a spokesperson for the inquest said that although today's pre-hearing will take place in London, it is no indication that the full inquest will be held in the capital.
Lord Justice Goldring was appointed coroner for the new inquests after the original inquest verdicts were quashed by the High Court in December.
We have not had a personal response from Luis Suarez today.
But after his long ban last season - and now this - he, like some of the Liverpool fans we spoke to at Anfield, might start thinking that someone in English football has got it in for him.
If so, maybe he would consider a move to Europe.
There would be plenty of clubs wanting to take him - he is that good.
But he would not be able to wipe off his ban. He would still have to serve that.
Fifa rules state that you have to serve your ban whatever country you go to.
The more likely outcome is he will stay where he is at Liverpool as he has just signed a new four-year deal.
And then he can use some of the time he now has now at his disposal to work on the suspect temperament that keeps getting him into trouble.
FIFA rules on the application of player bans, where they move to a new club, clearly state that any sanctions would be transferred with a player to any new league.
The ruling means the 10 match ban given to Liverpool striker Luis Suarez would still apply if he was sold to another club in the summer.
– FIFA Regulations on the Status and Transfer of Players Article 12, Enforcement of disciplinary suspensions
Any disciplinary suspension imposed on a player prior to a transfer must be enforced or applied by the new association at which the player is registered. The former association is obliged to notify the new association of any sanction in writing and upon issuing the ITC [International Transfer Certifcate].
The 10 match ban given to Liverpool Luis Suarez striker would still apply if he was sold to another club in the summer and transferred to another league.
This was also the case with midfielder Joey Barton, who transferred from Queen's Park Rangers to Olympique Marseille in the French Ligue 1, after he was given a 12 match ban last season.
Also this ridiculous, if the ref saw it they can't punish retrospectively nonsense, has to be addressed!From @GaryLineker on Twitter:
A 10-match ban meted out to Luis Suarez will see the Liverpool player miss the remaining four games of this season and the first six domestic matches of the next campaign, potentially ruling the Uruguayan striker out until October.
Suarez pleaded guilty to the charge of violent conduct but denied the FA's claim that the standard punishment of three matches was "clearly insufficient" for the offence.
The three-person regulatory commission included a former player and dealt with the case under the FA's fast-track system.
The 10-game ban for Luis Suarez is arguably harsher than the eight-match suspension handed to him in December 2011 for racially abusing Manchester United's Patrice Evra.
The ban for biting is significantly more than the four-game ban given to Chelsea captain John Terry last year for racist abuse.
QPR midfielder Joey Barton was given a 12-game ban last season for a red card and violent conduct towards three players.
In 2006, the FA banned Manchester City's Ben Thatcher for eight matches for an elbow incident that left Portsmouth's Pedro Mendes unconscious.
Eric Cantona's kung fu kick on a fan in 1995 saw the Frenchman and Manchester United striker banned for nine months.
Manchester United's Rio Ferdinand was banned in 2003 for eight months after missing a drugs test.
– Ian Ayre, LFC managing director
Both the club and player are shocked and disappointed at the severity of today's Independent Regulatory Commission decision.
We await the written reasons tomorrow before making any further comment.
Luis Suarez has been suspended for a total of 10 matches after an Independent Regulatory Commission today ruled on a charge of violent conduct. A three-person Independent Regulatory Commission today upheld The FA’s claim that a suspension of three matches was clearly insufficient and the player will serve a further seven first-team matches in addition to the standard three.
The suspension begins with immediate effect.
– The Football Association
This follows an incident with Chelsea’s Branislav Ivanovic in Sunday’s fixture at Anfield (21 April 2013).
The Liverpool forward had accepted a charge of violent conduct but had denied The FA’s claim that the standard three match sanction was insufficient for the offence.