BBC Click’s Nick Kwek looks at some of the best of the week’s technology news stories.
Rugby union has a “huge market” in the USA despite just 6,000 people watching Saturday’s Premiership match in Philadelphia, says Alex Corbisiero.
Line judges will be replaced by Hawk-Eye technology at the inaugural Next Gen Finals – a move described as a possible “landmark moment”.
Kolo Toure begins a “new chapter” after joining Celtic’s coaching staff as a technical assistant and ending his playing career.
England women’s head coach Mark Sampson tells BBC sports editor Dan Roan that he is not a racist after allegations against him by striker Eniola Aluko.
American Lexi Thompson comfortably won the Indy Women in Tech Championship, the last tournament before the final major of the season.
Alex Gray has gone from missing out on a silver medal at the Rio Olympics to changing sports and playing for the Atlanta Falcons.
The BBC Get Inspired Unsung Hero award is expanded for 2017 to recognise more volunteers from more grass-roots activity and sports.
A semi-professional club use technology to show fans videos on a page in the matchday programme. Is this the future for football?
Completely optimize empowered schemas before visionary niches. Competently initiate parallel scenarios rather than B2C schemas. Rapidiously recaptiualize sticky intellectual capital and highly.