Tom Daley will ramp up his preparations for this summer's world championships with three major competitions before the end of the month.
Players allegedly questioned the German's training regime and tactical approach
Alice Jones' Arts Diary
Two days on from Super Saturday and the Great British golden hat-trick, the Midas touch has disappeared – temporarily, at least – from the host nation's runners, jumpers and throwers. On Sunday evening, try as she did, Christine Ohuruogu could not quite close the gap on Sanya Richards-Ross to cling on to her 400m crown. At least the local girl finished with a silver medal lining, though.
Our Olympics correspondent, Alan Hubbard, provides a personal perspective on capital's travails after witnessing unrest before the Games in Mexico City and Seoul
A key Mexican drug cartel figure who acknowledged ordering 1,500 killings has been captured in the north of the country.
Mexico, despite its problems, is proving irresistible to many British travellers: Virgin Atlantic is so confident about our collective addiction to the country that it is going into competition next summer against British Airways on the Gatwick-Cancú* run. And the Foreign Office says: "Most visits to Mexico are trouble-free." But then it goes on to warn: "Crime and kidnappings continue."
Hundreds of bicyclists in their underwear, covered in body paint or wearing nothing at all have taken to the streets of Mexico City to demand respect from motorists.
Kenya's David Rudisha lowered the 800 metres world record to 1min 41.01sec in Rieti in Italy yesterday, just a week after first breaking the record.
Another 72 corpses found in a new mass grave. Feuding cartels blamed for displays of mutilated bodies. Death toll in four-year drugs war passes 28,000
You are walking down a long road between two fields. The road never seems to change, but you keep glimpsing something, close by, in the distance. Is there water on the road ahead? A town? The future flickers and shimmers, you are almost there, on the brink of something, then it vanishes into thin air: a mirage. This is the rather beautiful 16mm film, A Story of Deception (2003-6), filmed in Patagonia, that opens (and gives name to) Francis Alÿs's current survey show at Tate Modern, exploring the crossovers between poetics and politics. The never-reachable moment, a continual glimmer of hope, a pointless struggle – these are the motifs of this brilliant, yet slippery, exhibition. In other films here children build sandcastles to knock them down, the artist pushes a large block of ice around Mexico City until it melts to nothing, or dribbles a line of green paint from a leaky can along the "green line" – the 1948 armistice border between Israel and neighbouring countries. Everything teeters between being depressingly pointless and joyfully, wonderfully so.
"In each column, a soul has to rest." This is one worker's eerie description of the building of a second deck to Mexico City's inner Periferico freeway in Juan Carlos Rulfo's documentary, which reveals the optimism of the downtrodden workers at the back-breaking end of the process.
Two glowing brides in matching white gowns and four other same-sex couples made history in Mexico City as they wed under Latin America's first law that explicitly approves gay marriage.
It's been 200 years since this alluring nation gained independence from Spain – and a century since the Mexican revolution. So why not join the party?
As a judge hears a forgery case, a second 'lost' cache is hawked as original work
Legalisation of same-sex marriages in capital is a first for Latin America