Football: the business case for the women's game
The FT visits Lewes, a small fan-owned football team in the south of England, which pays female players the same wages as the men’s team; and Arsenal, which has a long-established women's team. As English Premier League clubs start to invest in the women's game, we examine whether women's football should replicate the structure and feel of the men's game or establish an identity of its own.Explore all content
The business of Formula 1: inside McLaren HQ
The business of F1 has undergone a kind of revolution, with new rules, new tech, new teams, and a surge in popularity
Multi-club ownership is rising fast, but not everyone’s a fan
Multi-club ownership is the hottest trend in global football, and there are currently few restrictions on owners investing in multiple clubs across different countries. But could it hamper competition and ambition?
How India can revolutionise women's cricket
A successful WIPL league would bring money and prestige to the women's game around the world
Qatar's World Cup legacy
Qatar's World Cup legacy
LIV Golf is shaking up the sport, backed by vast amounts of Saudi money
Saudi-backed LIV Golf has launched a series of incredibly lucrative tournaments, designed to take on the establishment. But the PGA is fighting back.
The strategic moves that transformed AC Milan’s fortunes
How the resurrection of AC Milan was forged by a US hedge fund that scored a lucrative sale in the process
NIL: the revolution in US college sports
University sports stars can now make money from their name, image and likeness - but will they ever get paid to play?
Sports NFTs: collectors, players and leagues cash in on the action
The market for sports NFTs is set to reach two billion dollars in 2022.
Tennis: the players struggling to break even
The FT talks to the governing bodies in what is a fragmented sport, and follows two players fighting to get to the top and get paid.
The Newcastle United takeover: a far from straightforward deal
The takeover of Newcastle United in a deal led by Saudi Arabia’s sovereign wealth fund has been welcomed by many of the club’s fans. But it’s hardly been a straightforward deal.
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