Manchester United stage title celebration two days after the City compete in the FA Cup Final.
Here are five of Britain's most successful manager's greatest trophy triumphs.
Peter Odemwingie's future is uncertain after he arrived in London for talks with QPR, only for his club to deny him permission to do so.
BBC journalist Richard Conway reports that Premier League chairmen have voted to use Hawk-Eye goal-line technology next season.
Understand that the Premier League meeting in London has passed goal-line technology for next season, with Hawk-Eye awarded the contract.From @richard_conway on Twitter:
The Guardian's Owen Gibson says the technology will be used in domestic matches from the first day of next season, which begins in August 2013.
First day of the 13/14 Premier League season will be the first time that goal line technology is used in the English top flight.From @owen_g on Twitter:
England captain Steven Gerrard has repeated that he is "all for" the use of goal-line technology in football.
He said that due to "how important football has become...these big decisions, they have to be right."
"Referees need the help. It's impossible to get every single decision right."
"Hopefully when we get goal-line technology, that will eliminate one of the big decisions in the game," he added.
The Premier League and the FA are thought to favour two camera-based goal-line technology systems over magnetic-sensor-based competitors.
German-built GoalControl-4D, which has been given FIFA's international go-ahead, uses 14 high-speed cameras located around the pitch which are directed at both goals and is perhaps the most simple of the four systems currently licensed.
It will cost around £170,000 per stadium to install and a further £2,800 per match to operate.
Hawk-Eye,designed in Britain, uses high frame-rate cameras which send a notification to a watch worn by match referees.
It has been tested at Southampton's St Mary's stadium and at an England v Belgium Wembley friendly - as well as having been widely used in cricket, tennis and snooker.
- Last week FIFA announced it had selected a German 'GoalControl' system to be used at the Confederations Cup next year and probably the World Cup in 2013
- Previously against the use of technology, FIFA president Sepp Blatter said Frank Lampard's wrongly-disallowed England goal was a turning point
- UEFA currently uses extra referees stood behind the goal during its European club competitions
- UEFA's president said in March that goal-line technology (GLT) was too expensive for the Champions League
- Italy's FA, which also uses extra officials, said yesterday it saw "no need" for extra technology
- The English FA have long been in favour of using GLT but were prevented from doing so until the International FA Board (IFAB) approved it in July 2012
- Twenty Premier League chairmen will gather to vote through the use of a GLT system at a conference in Manchester today
The FA and the Premier League are expected to announce details of the domestic use of goal-line technology in football today.
The sport's bosses, including FA chairman David Bernstein, will be speaking on the final day of the Soccerex Conference in Manchester.
Reading Football Club have sacked manager Brian McDermott, a statement on the club's official website confirmed.
The Premier League club's owner, Anton Zingarevich said he felt a change was necessary.
McDermott guided the Royals to the top flight for only the second time in their history last season.
Reading are currently second from bottom in the Barclays Premier League table.
In a joint statement, the FA, Premier League and Football League insisted the necessary reforms would be implemented:
The football authorities continue to work towards the final approval and implementation of the governance reform proposals as outlined in February 2012.
Significant headway has already been made on many of these proposed reforms, not least on sustainability and transparency. The remaining reform proposals are the subject of consultation within the game and we are confident that the necessary progress will be made.
Sports minister Hugh Robertson has insisted the warning on legislation to football was no empty threat.
He said: "We welcome the report from the select committee which shows the will there is across Parliament for football to modernise and change for the better.
"We have been clear that we want the football authorities to carry out the reforms they promised by the start of the 2013/14 season - most notably around improved governance and diverse representation at the FA, the development of a licensing system and greater financial transparency.
"If football does not deliver then we will look at bringing forward legislation."