The Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt visited Old Trafford today to cheer on his beloved Manchester United as they played Fulham.
Olympians Usain Bolt, Jessica Ennis and Tom Daley appear on this week's The Jonathan Ross Show.
The British runner Mo Farah's victory dance has become a hit of the Olympics Games. But how did it all start?
Olympic champion Usain Bolt was narrowly defeated in his first Diamond League race of the season by American Justin Gatlin.
Gatlin edged out the Jamaican in the Rome event to win the 100m event in 9.94 seconds. Bolt crossed second in 9.95 seconds.
The world-record holder and six-time Olympic champion - who has been struggling with injury - told BBC3: "I got the perfect start that I wanted, then about five steps in I stumbled a bit and that kind of threw my game off.
"My legs didn't feel like my legs coming into the straight. I guess I need to do more strength work. At least I got under 10 seconds".
A delighted Gatlin said: "It feels good. I'm not really worried about who's in the race, I just want to get a good race pattern together.
"Usain Bolt is a great competitor and a great champion, so to come out here and have a victory it just shows it's been a good season so far".
The judge in the case of a man who got into the men's Olympic 100m final without a ticket and then hurled a bottle at Usain Bolt and his rivals has retired to consider his verdict.
Ashley Gill-Webb, 34, pushed his way to the front of an exclusive seating area after getting into the stadium, Stratford Magistrates' Court in east London has heard.
He then starting shouting: Usain, I want you to lose. Usain, you are bad, you are an ****hole", before throwing the bottle.
Bolt went on to win the race on August 5 in 9.63 seconds.
Mr Gill-Webb was sectioned after his first court appearance and has been diagnosed with bipolar disorder.
His defence lawyer, Rhiannon Crimmins, said: "He would not have acted in this way but for his illness."
Jamaican sprint superstar Usain Bolt has vowed to build on his "living legend" with another defence of his Olympic titles at Rio 2016.
After toying with switching disciplines, the world's fastest man said he has decided to focus solely on winning the 100m and 200m golds in Brazil.
"Rio is about going and defending my titles," Bolt said during a trip to New Zealand. "I don't want to try any different events at Rio, because at Rio I will just defend my titles to show the world that there is a possibility that I can do it again. To do the three-peat, that is the focus."
Sir Alex Ferguson has revealed he is set to invite Usain Bolt back to Old Trafford to take part in a charity game for the club.
Ferguson said: "He's been here a couple of times and he did help Cristiano Ronaldo with his sprinting...He's a bit of a character and a big United fan. But it's interesting he says he'd like to play in a charity game.
"It could be brilliant and next year, when we play Real Madrid's Legends again, there could be opportunities to bring him up and see how he does."
Usain Holt has tweeted this photos of himself chatting to Manchester United manager Sir Alex Ferguson with the caption: "Wonder what we discussing? Hmmm mmm".
The Jamaican sprinter said several weeks ago that he would love to play for Manchester United.
The Jamaican sprinting legend Usain Bolt was the guest of honour at Manchester United's Premier League encounter with Fulham at Old Trafford today.
Bolt is a long-standing United fan and recently suggested he wanted to play for the club.
He was awarded with a Manchester United T-shirt with his name on the back and the numbers 963, representing the 9.63 seconds that he took to win the 100m final at the Olympic Games this summer.
Manchester United beat Fulham 3 - 2.
Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt will be a guest of honour at Manchester United's Premier League match against Fulham at Old Trafford today.
The six-time Olympic gold medallist and United fan has recently said he wants to play for the club.