From the back pages, May 10: ‘It will be hard to follow the best manager ever’: David Moyes given huge six-year deal at Manchester United

Manchester United have confirmed the news that everyone already new - David Moyes will be the club’s new manager. A statement from the Premier League champions revealed that the current Everton boss has signed a six-year deal and will take the helm on 1 July. His first official match in charge will be the Community Shield against either Manchester City or Wigan at Wembley on August 11. (The Independent)

Everton chairman Bill Kenwright has urged the club to maintain the David Moyes spirit after the Scot was confirmed as Sir Alex Ferguson’s successor at Manchester United. (The Express)

David Moyes is about to see his new club Manchester United finally lose their protracted battle to sign Robert Lewandowski after Borussia Dortmund reluctantly drew up an exit plan for an imminent move to Bayern Munich. (Daily Mail)

Sign up to our daily SussexWorld Today newsletter

Chelsea have gate-crashed Bayern Munich’s attempt to sign Wayne Rooney. Blues’ billionaire owner Roman Abramovich has personally sanctioned a stunning £30million move for the unsettled Manchester United star - who had a plea for a move rejected by manager Alex Ferguson a fortnight ago. (The Mirror)

Long experience in New Zealand and club stints in Ayr and Stenhousemuir prepared Hamish Rutherford perfectly for a grim, squally day at Grace Road. He marked it by striking a 110-ball hundred laden with fours through the off side against an England Lions attack in which only Graham Onions impressed. (The Times)

John Terry will NOT be considered for England again unless he OFFICIALLY comes out of retirement. That was the message from FA chairman David Bernstein after Terry made it known he might go back on his decision to quit the Three Lions. (The Sun)

There are only a handful of stages on this Giro d’Italia that are tailor-made for Mark Cavendish, so after this run through Puglia he had no option but to deliver, hence his delight at the 12th Giro stage win of his career following disappointment the day before. This was as seamless as any bunch sprint win could be, apart from the almost inevitable brush of shoulders in the last kilometre. (The Guardian)