Martin O'Neill dismissed the suggestion his luck had run out after the Republic of Ireland's World Cup dream was ended by DenmarkRead the full story ›
Martin O'Neill has warned the Republic of Ireland they may have to score twice to beat Denmark to a place at the World Cup finals in RussiaRead the full story ›
Republic of Ireland boss Martin O'Neill has ruled out a return to Leicester City to succeed sacked Claudio Ranieri. O'Neill won the League Cup in 1997 and 2000 as Foxes manager.
The 64-year-old told BBC Radio 5 Live: "I wouldn't be going.
"I'm enjoying the job here (with the Republic) at this moment and we have some big games ahead."
O'Neill was then asked about the possibility of doing both jobs simultaneously.
"I hadn't even thought about it," he said.
"And if that were the case - not talking about myself, but in general if someone were taking time to do two jobs at the same time - I think there would be problems if you didn't get the results on both sides."
Republic of Ireland boss Martin O'Neill has apologised for making an "inappropriate" comment he made ahead of the start of Euro 2016.Read the full story ›
Ireland manager Martin O'Neill has set his side the target of victory over Poland or Germany to secure a play-off place for Euro 2016Read the full story ›
The Irish FA has said talks to appoint Martin O'Neill as their new manager and Roy Keane as his assistant are at "an advanced stage"
Durham Miners tell me they are a "lot happier now the club have stopped dithering" over the Paolo Di Canio fascism issue and said someone from Sunderland will visit them tomorrow.
They said their banner, which they had demanded to be removed from the Stadium of Light, can stay put.
The club's links to the coal pits goes back to 1936 when the local miners' association sent men to fight against fascists in the Spanish civil war.
Sunderland's new manager Paolo Di Canio is believed to have attended the funeral of an Italian fascist linked to a terrorist bombing that killed 85 people.
Pictures appear to show the Italian paying his respects three years ago to Paolo Signorelli, who was jailed for eight years after the Bologna train station attack in 1980.
Signorelli was later acquitted on appeal due to insufficient evidence but was found guilty of being part of an "armed band" and a "subversion against democracy", The Sun reports.
He had been a member of the Italian Socialist Movement which emerged after the collapse of Benito Mussolini's Fascist party.
Di Canio released a statement today saying he is "not a racist" and does "not support the fascist ideology."
Sunderland's new manager Paolo Di Canio has taken his first training session at the club since his appointment on Wednesday.
The session happened before the Italian released a statement saying he was "not a racist" and did "not support the ideology of fascism."
Sunderland's new manager Paolo Di Canio has released a statement on the club's official website where he says "I am not a racist and I do not support the ideology of fascism."
I have clearly stated that I do not wish to speak about matters other than football, however, I have been deeply hurt by the attacks on the football club.
This is a historic, proud and ethical club and to read and hear some of the vicious and personal accusations is painful. I am an honest man, my values and principles come from my family and my upbringing.
I feel that I should not have to continually justify myself to people who do not understand this, however I will say one thing only - I am not the man that some people like to portray.
I am not political, I do not affiliate myself to any organisation, I am not a racist and I do not support the ideology of fascism. I respect everyone.
I am a football man and this and my family are my focus. Now I will speak only of football.