Arsenal were fortunate to survive a second-half onslaught against Napoli to progress to the Champions League last 16. They cannot afford a repeat against Man City...
Jose Mourinho might be unhappy with the low numbe of goals from his strikers, but Nick Miller argues that he doesn't have to worry, because the goals are still coming...
It would not be England, even in such a thrilling victory, if there were not some sour taste left behind, as usual by the supporters.
Andy Carroll, Theo Walcott, Steven Gerrard and Danny Welbeck were all acclaimed in song and "Roy Hodgson's Barmy Army" danced their way through the high points of the match. But the England figure whose name was most vociferously and frequently chanted was presumably not even there.
"F*** off Sol Campbell, we'll do what we want," they sang to the chorus of The Sloop John B.
The subject of Panorama has come up in conversations with Poles and Ukrainians but it was unexpected to hear this sort of brutal precis by my compatriots. One sentiment embodied in that chant - that we will travel regardless - is on the surface unimpeachable. But put yourself in the place of a non-white fan who has weighed up the risks and decided, aware of them but despite them, to travel.
Scour an England crowd and you do find non-white faces but as this chant rang round it was hard to find them and see whether they were joining in. I doubt that the overwhelmingly Anglo-Saxon and Norse crowd put themselves in anyone else's position for a moment before opening their mouths.
You never know how much players hear of specific chants rather than just the noise. For two England players, at least, they would have sounded a bitter jarring note, for one of them on a night that otherwise will have been one of his most inspiring.
Theo Walcott came off the bench to equalise within three minutes and then his cross found Danny Welbeck for his winner. In added time Walcott again pulled the ball back, only for Steven Gerrard's shot to strike Andreas Isaksson in the chest. But the Arsenal man's family are not here, wary of the risks faced. So too the relatives of Walcott's clubmate Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain.
Both Gunners received warm receptions from England's supporters, even if "One Theo Walcott" proved easier to sing. But that is no excuse for the sort of tone-deaf chant that is not racist but dismisses legitimate fears of racism and race-motivated violence as someone else's problem.