Besiktas say they will not turn up to replay their Turkish Cup semi-final second leg against rivals Fenerbahce.
The original match at Fenerbahce's Sukru Saracoglu Stadium was abandoned after 57 minutes when Besiktas coach Senol Gunes was hit on the head by an object thrown from the crowd.
Football chiefs ordered the game to be completed behind closed doors on 3 May.
But Besiktas issued a statement on Thursday to say they will not be taking part.
"We have been on the field for 115 years, we have won, had draws or lost on the field. In order not to accept being losers, we will not show up," the club said.
Gunes, 65, was taken to hospital after being struck on the head while the game was goalless.
The two teams drew the first leg 2-2 in Besiktas.Besiktas boss Senol Gunes fell to the ground after being hit on the head Gunes later received medical treatment at a hospital
Southampton midfielder Sofiane Boufal has been ordered to train with the club's under-23 side and will miss Saturday's match with Bournemouth following a row with boss Mark Hughes.
The Moroccan, who was on the bench for April's 3-2 loss to Chelsea, reportedly angered Hughes by refusing to warm up.
The two are believed to have then clashed later in the dressing room.
"Unfortunately, Sofi made a mistake, which he acknowledged and he has acknowledged to me since," said Hughes.
"At the moment he's training with the Under-23s. He's missed a few days' training because he was ill.
"Given where we are at the moment he's probably best served training with a different group just to make people aware the situation we found ourselves in wasn't what should have happened.
"He understands that now. He probably needs to rebuild a bit of trust with us and his team mates."
Relegation-threatened Southampton are 18th in the table, four points from safety with four games remaining.
Hughes, who replaced the sacked Mauricio Pellegrino as Southampton boss in March, has failed to win any of his four Premier League games in charge so far, losing three of them.
Fulham owner Shahid Khan says he hopes a deal to buy Wembley Stadium from the Football Association will be completed in eight to 12 weeks.
Khan, who also owns NFL side Jacksonville Jaguars, has made an offer thought to be worth £900m.
It is understood he would pay £600m for the stadium and the FA will continue to run the £300m-valued Club Wembley hospitality business.
"This offer makes a lot of sense for us," he told BBC Sport.
"When I say us, I'm talking about the Jaguars, NFL, Wembley, and I think it also makes a lot of sense for the FA and the English football team.
"I'm pretty confident - that's why we're putting our name, our reputation on the line to get it done."
Khan said England games would remain at Wembley and he would retain the stadium's name.
BBC Sport understands selling Wembley would allow the FA to make a major investment into football at grassroots level.
Pakistan-born Khan has a current net worth of $7.2bn (£5.2bn) and is the 217th richest person in the world, according to the 2018 Forbes rich list.
He said he understands fans' concerns over his offer for the 90,000-seat stadium, which is the largest in the United Kingdom.
"I think they have to understand the value and the attraction for myself," Khan added.
"We'll leave the tradition and the stadium itself. Even though this is a new stadium, it does need upgrades.
"Under this arrangement the FA retains the right, the revenue, and that is really the most positive part of Wembley for the FA. So they will be retaining it and obviously we want it to be there."
The 67-year-old added that the deal would make lead to "more meaningful discussions" over a permanent NFL franchise in London.
"NFL has been playing in London since 2007," he said. "Until now, NFL doesn't have a stadium solution or have a home. And it can't work with a Premier League club, because of the schedule. It does work very well with Wembley, so I think it makes it closer."
According to the FA's latest financial results, it still owes £113m to public bodies such as Sport England, the Department of Culture, Media and Sport, plus the London Development Agency, which helped pay to build the stadium, which cost £757m and opened in 2007.
In January, the FA said it would finish paying for the ground by the end of 2024.
In a statement, Sport England said it had invested £120m of National Lottery money into the development of Wembley and it looked forward to "hearing more detail about how such a deal would work and whether it would benefit grassroots sport".'It could be a positive move' - reaction to Khan offer
Prime Minister Theresa May's spokesman: "This process is at an early stage and it's ultimately a decision for the FA. But Wembley is the historic home of English football and holds a very special place in the hearts of fans up and down the country and I'm sure the FA will want to strongly consider the views of these supporters before deciding what to do next."
Labour Shadow Sports Minister Dr Rosena Allin-Khan: "The FA should not rush into any deal to sell and any deal must guarantee that England continue to play at Wembley as well as around the country; that major tournaments, cup finals and play-offs for multiple sports are still held at Wembley; and that ticket prices for England games are frozen for 10 years. The FA needs to guarantee that profits of the sale will be put into grassroots football to ensure that future generations will benefit."Hodgson would be 'disappointed' if England stopped playing at Wembley
Crystal Palace boss and former England manager and Roy Hodgson: "I am a massive supporter of Wembley as the national stadium and England playing there but I also have great faith in the FA that they won't be making decisions lightly. If they think that is a good deal, a deal that will bring in money that they can spend in a better way, then I would be behind that."
Former England captain and BBC Sport presenter Gary Lineker on Twitter: "If the money goes towards grassroots football, most importantly on pitches, artificial and otherwise, for youngsters to play then it could be a positive move."
Swansea manager Carlos Carvalhal, who guided Sheffield Wednesday to the 2016 Championship play-off final: "I think they are monuments and we can't sell them in my opinion. If you sell Wembley you can sell Big Ben and Buckingham Palace? We can't sell monuments, it is culture, and you can't sell culture."
Chairman of Matchroom Sports and former Leyton Orient owner Barry Hearn: "Unless there's a very good reason why it shouldn't be sold, frankly the laws of commerce take over. It's he who has most will win. I would be saddened but I would be realistic enough to say it's life in the current system."
Swansea City midfielder Tom Carroll tells Football Focus' Eilidh Barbour the side need confidence to lift themselves further away from the relegation places.
Watch the full interview on Football Focus at 12:00 BST, Saturday 28 April, on BBC One and the BBC Sport website & app.
Available to UK users only.
Saido Berahino and Jese Rodriguez will not be recalled to Stoke's first team despite the club's lack of goals, says manager Paul Lambert.
Stoke are four points adrift of safety and on an 11-game winless run where they have scored just seven goals.
Lambert has limited forward options for Saturday's trip to Liverpool (12:30 BST) but will not give either player a reprieve for breaking club rules.
"It's my decision, I think it's right for the football club," he said.
"I've got no qualms whatsoever about it."
Peter Crouch and Mame Biram Diouf are Lambert's only senior forward options for the Liverpool game, with Eric Maxim Choupo-Moting dealing with a groin injury.
The pair have scored just four goals between them since November. Stoke's only other fit striker is 18-year-old Tyrese Campbell.
Berahino, yet to score a senior goal for Stoke since joining in January 2017, has been training with the club's under-23s since reporting late for a reserve game earlier in the month.
Spanish forward Jese is AWOL after failing to report for training on April 11. The former Real Madrid striker, who is on loan from Paris St-Germain, has not played for Stoke since an 11-minute substitute appearance in the 2-1 home defeat to Everton in March.
Stoke head to Liverpool having played a game more than 17th-placed Swansea and with a nine-goal inferior goal difference.
They host Crystal Palace on 5 May before travelling to Swansea on the final day of the season.
Dean Marney and Scott Arfield will leave Burnley as free agents at the end of the season.
Canada international Arfield, 29, has been given permission to speak to Rangers about a move back to Scotland, where he was born.
The ex-Falkirk man has played 194 times for Burnley in five seasons.
Marney, Burnley's second longest serving player after Kevin Long, has attracted interest from Championship side Nottingham Forest.
He has made 221 appearances for Sean Dyche's side since arriving from Hull City in 2010 but has struggled to regain a first-team place after suffering a cruciate ligament injury in 2017.
"We have to allow these lads the right and the chance to align their futures and honour the fact they've been fantastic servants to us, as well," said Dyche.
"I have nothing but respect for the people and the players and, therefore, if we can help them along the way and be open-minded about their next moves, and who they're speaking to, then we'll certainly do that."
On Arfield's potential move to Ibrox, Dyche added: "Rangers came through and asked us about Scotty Arfield, what his position was.
"Scotty was a boyhood Rangers fan. That one's pretty simple in its form if they want to speak to him. We said, 'Yes, of course'. We understand it."
Zlatan Ibrahimovic will not be coming out of retirement to play for Sweden at the 2018 World Cup in Russia.
The LA Galaxy and former Manchester United forward, 36, said recently he would attend the tournament but would not say in what capacity.
Swedish FA chief Lars Richt said: "I talked to Zlatan on Tuesday. He announced he did not change his mind about the national team - it is no."
Ibrahimovic retired from international football after Euro 2016.
The Swede, who also played for Ajax, Barcelona, Juventus and Inter Milan, scored 62 goals in 116 games for his country, and appeared at World Cups in 2002 and 2006.
And despite a knee injury plaguing his final season at Manchester United, he showed he still had form by netting a brilliant strike in his LA Galaxy debut last month after joining the Major League Soccer side in March.
Sweden qualified for Russia 2018 without him, beating Italy in a play-off to secure their qualification.
It will be the team's first World Cup since 2006 after missing out on the 2010 and 2014 tournaments.
Liverpool have requested an "extraordinary meeting" amid security fears over the Champions League semi-final second leg in Rome on Wednesday.
The club have sold the 5,000 tickets they were allocated at Stadio Olimpico.
But police have warned Liverpool fans without a ticket for the match not to travel to the Italian capital.
It is believed the Premier League club have been left frustrated by the process of getting basic and essential information about arrangements for the game on 2 May.
Liverpool's issue is with the Italian authorities rather than Uefa or Roma, who have been working with the Merseyside club.
Reds officials are willing to supply additional funding in order to ensure there is a secure shuttle service for supporters to and from the ground for the 19:45 BST kick-off.
They want clarity on what time supporters can arrive at the ground, ticket and baggage procedures and access out of the stadium after the game.
Liverpool also want to know which areas should be avoided by their fans and what routes to the stadium are the safest if they are unable to use the shuttle.
Liverpool will meet with "major stakeholders who share responsibility for the wellbeing of supporters" on Friday in Rome, including officials from Roma, Uefa and the Italian police and security services.
"Liverpool Football Club is continuing to do everything in its power to provide supporters travelling to Rome next week with the most comprehensive safety and security advice," Liverpool said in a statement.
"Liverpool have sought clarity on a number of issues surrounding the matchday operation since the draw was made and is hoping this extraordinary meeting will provide the necessary reassurances and essential information.
"This, if provided, will allow the club to fully inform supporters of the measures that will be in place."
Merseyside Police is also working with Italian police and will have officers at the game.
Chief superintendent Dave Charnock added: "While we understand and appreciate that many Liverpool fans will want to travel to Rome, I would encourage fans who do not have tickets to not travel."
Roma instructed Liverpool to print the name of each supporter attending on their official ticket.
It means fans will be rejected entry to the 72,698-capacity stadium if details on their ticket and passport do not match.
"Fans who are travelling with tickets are encouraged to monitor official fan advice on the club's official website and social media feeds for information to assist their visit," added Charnock.
"And as ever, given the vigilance of police and security around the stadium, we would encourage fans to arrive in plenty of time to enjoy the atmosphere."
Two Italian men have been charged over the violence before the match on Tuesday.
Bayern Munich defender Jerome Boateng says he will "fight" to be fit for the World Cup after being ruled out for the rest of the season with a thigh injury.
The 29-year-old Germany international was injured during Bayern's Champions League semi-final defeat by Real Madrid on Wednesday.
"Life is full of setbacks," he wrote on Instagram.
"Now it's time to fight to be in Russia. I will give everything for that."
In a statement, Bayern confirmed Boateng - who appeared to overstep before pulling-up - had suffered a "structural injury in the adductor muscle of his left thigh," which usually carries a four-to-six-week recovery period.
That would see him miss the end of the domestic season, which concludes with the German Cup final on 19 May, and the Champions League final on 26 May, should Bayern overturn their 2-1 first-leg deficit in Madrid next Tuesday.
Germany head coach Joachim Low is due to name his provisional squad for Russia on 15 May, although Fifa's official deadline for the final squad is 4 June.
- 26 April 2018
Two Italian men have been charged over violence before Liverpool's Champions League semi-final against Roma in which a man was left seriously injured.
Filippo Lombardi, 20, has been charged with violent disorder and wounding/inflicting grievous bodily harm and Daniele Sciusco, 29, is charged with violent disorder.
They have appeared in court and were remanded in custody until 24 May.
Sean Cox, 53, described as "amazing", remains in a critical condition.
Neither Mr Lombardi nor Mr Sciusco entered a plea at South Sefton Magistrates' Court and they will next appear at Liverpool Crown Court.
Mr Cox, from Dunboyne, County Meath in the Irish Republic, suffered head injuries outside The Albert pub in Walton Breck Road, next to Anfield stadium, shortly before kick-off on Tuesday.
Eyewitnesses reported seeing a group of Roma fans descend on the road outside Anfield where Liverpool supporters had gathered.Image copyright Alamy Image caption Sean Cox suffered serious injuries close to Anfield stadium on Tuesday evening
Mr Cox's family said he is the "most amazing and wonderful" husband, dad, friend, son, uncle and brother.
"We hope Sean makes a full recovery from the injuries he sustained and that we will all be back together soon as a family in Ireland spending precious time together," they said.
He is being treated at Walton Neurological Centre in Liverpool.
Edoardo Ranalli, 28, from Rome, pleaded guilty at South Sefton Magistrates' Court earlier to throwing a missile onto a football playing area.
He admitted throwing coins and was fined £300 and ordered to pay a £30 statutory surcharge and £85 towards prosecution costs.
He was also banned from attending regulated football matches in England and Wales for five years.
In total, nine men were arrested for various offences at the match.
Carlisle boss Keith Curle will leave the club at the end of the season after over three and a half years in charge.
The 54-year-old will stay for the Cumbrians' final two League Two matches and will assist with their retained list, the club confirmed.
He has led the club to 20th, 10th and sixth-placed finishes since 2014.
"Following a meeting with directors on Wednesday, Keith Curle has decided to move on and further his career elsewhere," a club statement said.
"The directors and staff would like to thank Keith for his contribution."
United are 10th in League Two, eight points below the play-offs after a run of only one win in eight.
The former England defender's contract had been set to expire this summer.
Curle led Carlisle to last season's League Two play-off semi-finals, but they lost 6-5 on aggregate to Exeter City after a dramatic finish at St James Park.
A run of four straight victories in February appeared to be pushing his side towards another top-seven finish, but failing to win since 30 March has left them out of contention.
Leeds boss Paul Heckingbottom has admitted some players "may have had a sleepless night" over the club's planned post-season tour to Myanmar.
Leeds will play two games in May in the country, where families have fled their homes because of military operations.
The club asked the media not to ask Heckingbottom about political issues.
But he revealed players had received vaccinations for the Zika virus and said the club will alleviate any fears they may have about the trip.
Owner Andrea Radrizzani has defended the trip, after criticism from shadow sports minister Dr Rosena Allin-Khan.
"The players might have concerns and we have to put them to rest. We're employed by the club and we have to go and do our job," Heckingbottom told BBC Radio Leeds.
"If there are concerns, they have to be legitimate concerns and then there has to be things put in place to alleviate those concerns. The club will put their mind at ease."
The Championship club are set to face a Myanmar National League all-star team in Yangon and the country's national team in Mandalay, as well as laying on coaching sessions.
In those areas, the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) guidance is to "check travel advice before travelling".
The FCO advises against "all but essential travel" in some other areas of Myanmar, previously known as Burma.
Nearly 700,000 of Myanmar's Rohingya Muslim minority have fled the country since August because of ongoing military operations in Rakhine.
Leicester City visited the country in May 2016 after winning the Premier League title but did not play any matches.'It's never as bad as you think'
Asked if there were any worries about the Zika virus, Heckingbottom added: "That's one of the many things we're looking in to. There's that plus a lot more, that we have to be careful about and get fears put to bed.
"You can imagine, as soon as the trip was announced, for players and staff, as soon as they found out, you get on the internet to see what are we are going to face, and probably didn't sleep that night.
"It's never as bad as you think, but we have to take all the necessary precautions as a club to make sure everything's going to be OK."Tour to give some players rare game-time
Heckingbottom added that he will not put pressure on his players to perform to their best in their two games in the country, stressing that some fringe members of his squad will get the chance to play.
"It's not a trip where I can honestly assess players, because it's not set up - in terms of the travel - to go and perform. Performance won't be judged," he continued.
"Some (young players) will be going. It'll be a small squad, not ideal in terms of the numbers of players we can take, with the travel.
"But it'll be a good opportunity for the staff and players to be around each other, and some players will get minutes under their belt before the break-up for the summer.
"We've got some health jabs today. We've got lots of players who won't be going regardless, for other reasons, because of possible international duty or players with partners expecting.
"So the squad will be different. It'll be made up of players who are available to go and who can get benefit out of the trip."
Wigan Athletic have been fined £12,500 for a pitch invasion following their shock 1-0 win over Manchester City in the FA Cup fifth round in February.
Latics forward Will Grigg struck 11 minutes from time to secure a 1-0 win for the hosts at the DW Stadium.
Home fans invaded the pitch, with one involved in an altercation with City striker Sergio Aguero as the players were escorted off at full-time.
Some supporters ripped out advertising boards and threw them towards police.
The Football Association said Wigan were fined for "failing to ensure that no spectators or unauthorised persons encroached onto the pitch".
The Latics, who sealed promotion to the Championship on Saturday, admitted the charge.
Fulham owner Shahid Khan has made an offer, thought to be worth £800m, to buy Wembley Stadium from the Football Association.
It is understood Khan would pay £500m for the stadium and the FA will continue to run the Club Wembley hospitality business, valued at £300m.
The FA board discussed the approach at a meeting on Thursday.
"We would strive to be the best possible steward for a venue that is iconic," said Khan.
The owner of NFL side Jacksonville Jaguars added: "Wembley would return to private ownership and The Football Association would be able to focus on its core mission of developing players.
"I trust many if not most of you are also supporters of the England national teams, so I hope you welcome the potential of this becoming a reality."
Fulham coach Slavisa Jokanovic said at a news conference on Thursday that Khan told him "about his plan a year and a half ago. He's very ambitious."
BBC Sport understands selling Wembley would allow the FA to make a major investment into football at grassroots level.
The 90,000-seat stadium, which is the largest in the United Kingdom, cost £757m to build and opened in 2007.
The FA said in January it would finish paying for the ground by the end of 2024.
Tottenham have played their home Premier League games at Wembley this season while work on their new stadium takes place.What about NFL matches?
Spurs also have a deal with the NFL to stage a minimum of two games a season over 10 years once their new stadium is complete.
Tottenham chairman Daniel Levy said the link-up with the NFL was a "compelling and exciting partnership".
NFL executive vice-president Mark Waller said having stadium options in London has been "critical to the NFL".
His statement added: "The potential purchase of Wembley Stadium is a further powerful sign of their commitment to the UK and their vision to help us grow the sport.
"This new relationship would allow for even greater flexibility in scheduling future NFL games in London."Analysis
It's an offer that doesn't come along all too often.
The FA board has a huge decision to make now.
The money I'm told would be ploughed by the FA into the grassroots game, with a potentially revolutionary effect on provision of coaches, coach educators, 4G pitches and money to revamp facilities.
As for the England teams? Well they will still be able to call Wembley their home.
And what now for FA Cup semi-finals and final? Or the other major trophy games and play-off finals? Could they stay at Wembley or will other big grounds such as Old Trafford or Emirates Stadium benefit as a result? In short, are we about to witness Wembley's status as the national stadium erode?
Greater commercialisation of the stadium is perhaps almost inevitable if it is to become home, in time, to the Jacksonville Jaguars.
But for a ground officially known right now as "Wembley Stadium Connected By EE" that's maybe not such a leap.Who is Shahid Khan?
BBC Radio London's Andy Rowley
Khan came to prominence in England when buying Fulham in 2013 from Mohamed Al-Fayed.
The 67-year-old was born in Lahore, Pakistan but moved to America at the age of 16 to study engineering and went on to become a billionaire as an automobile parts manufacturer.
Khan's current net worth is $7.2bn (£5.2bn), making him the 217th richest person in the world according to the 2018 Forbes rich list, and the 73rd richest in the United States.
Khan bought NFL franchise Jacksonville Jaguars in 2011 and they have had a deal to play "home" games at Wembley since 2013. The contract for that is in place until 2020 as the Jaguars have tried to put themselves at the forefront of the NFL links with London.
Fulham are pushing for a return to the Premier League, having been relegated to the Championship in 2014 soon after Khan's arrival, while Jacksonville had their best season for a decade, reaching the AFC Championship game before being beaten by New England Patriots.
Khan has stated that any prospective deal for Wembley will have no impact on his commitment to Fulham and the proposed redevelopment of the Riverside stand.
Khan's son, Tony, has been vice chairman and director of football operations at Fulham since February 2017, having previously advised on football operations.
Bournemouth manage Eddie Howe reveals he relieves the stresses of being a Premier League boss by learning piano and his particular fondness for electric eighties and the band A-ha.
Watch the full interview on The Premier League Show from 22:00 BST (23:15 in N.Ireland), Wednesday 26 April on BBC Two and the BBC Sport website & app.
Sunderland manager Chris Coleman says he "doesn't know" where want-away midfielder Jack Rodwell is. Coleman later clarified that he knows where Rodwell is physically but does not know where he is mentally.
READ MORE: Coleman 'does not know where Rodwell is'
Sunderland manager Chris Coleman says he "doesn't know" where want-away midfielder Jack Rodwell is mentally.
The already-relegated Black Cats travel to promotion-chasing Fulham in the Championship on Friday, but long-term absentee Rodwell will not feature.
"I don't even know where Jack is, to be honest with you. So no, he won't be involved [at Fulham]," Coleman said.
Afterwards, Coleman clarified that he was referring to Rodwell's mental state rather than his whereabouts.
The former Everton and Manchester City midfielder, 27, reportedly earning £70,000-a-week at the Stadium of Light, is training with Sunderland's under-23 squad.Analysis
Nick Barnes, BBC Radio Newcastle
Coleman is saying he knows where Rodwell is physically, but mentally he has no idea what is going on with him.
The situation remains as was - Rodwell is under contract, training with the under-23 side, and is set to be earning £43,000-a-week in League One next season when his deferred wage cut from this term kicks in. That is, unless something happens in the summer.'Where's he going to leave and go to?'
Rodwell has not made a senior appearance for Sunderland since September and has asked to leave the club he joined for £10m from Manchester City in August 2014.
Sunderland offered to tear up his contract earlier this season, but Rodwell decided to stay.
His current deal, set to expire in the summer of 2019, does not include Sunderland's usual 40% wage reduction clause following relegation.
In a newspaper interview in January, Rodwell insisted he was fit and available for selection and said it would be "unfair" to ask him to walk away from a lucrative contract, but Coleman believes he does not want to play for Sunderland again.
The former Wales boss added: "I'm quite sure we've gone down the legal route of that situation, and we're stuck with a player that doesn't want to play for Sunderland Football Club and wants to leave.
"But then where's he going to leave and go to? There's the conundrum."
Rodwell has made only 53 starts for the Black Cats, with only three league appearances coming this season.
Hull City goalkeeper Allan McGregor is close to completing a move to Rangers after agreeing terms for a second spell at the Scottish Premiership club.
The Scotland international spent more than 10 years at Ibrox but left in 2012 to join Besiktas.
McGregor moved to Hull after a year in the Turkish top flight.
But the 36-year-old has rejected the offer of a new contract and is expected to have a medical with Rangers within the next 24 hours.
He had also been a target for Hearts as they sought to find a replacement for Jon McLaughlin, the Scotland squad member who is poised to return to English football after his summer move from Burton Albion.
McGregor, who has 35 caps, started his career at Ibrox and had loan spells with St Johnstone and Dunfermline Athletic before becoming a first-team regular.
He joined Hull when they were in the Premier League and helped them qualify for the Europa League for the first time.
But they were relegated in 2015 and, as he recovered from injury, McGregor was loaned out to Championship rivals Cardiff City for the second half of the 2016-17 season.'He has got plenty of mileage in him'
He regained the first-team jersey from Scotland team-mate David Marshall this season and has played 43 times for the Tigers as they have battled to avoid relegation.
McGregor was recalled to the Scotland squad by returning manager Alex McLeish for March friendlies against Costa Rica and Hungary.
"He was in excellent form in the Hungary game," McLeish said on Wednesday. "His training throughout the whole period across those two games was of a really high standard.
"Some goalkeepers go on until they're 40 and Allan is only 36. From what I have seen in training and his expertise in that game, it just tells you experience is forever, until he finally hangs the gloves up.
"I think he has got plenty of mileage in him right now."
The Football Association is hopeful of securing a lead sponsor for the revamped Women's Super League, although one may not be in place by next season.
But women's sport can no longer simply be seen as a "bolt-on" for financial backers of men's sport, says Marzena Bogdanowicz, the FA's head of marketing and commercial for women's football.
The top four tiers - run by the FA - have been restructured for 2018-19.
The new leagues' names could have title sponsors but no deals have been agreed.
"I would rather make sure we have the right partner, with the right long-term benefit for the game, than to rush anything through for September," Bogdanowicz told BBC Sport.
"Any negotiation is going to take time and we're on a tight timetable, but we'd love to get it done."
Next season's WSL will be strictly for full-time teams, with clubs having to meet professional criteria, while the new Women's Championship - tier two - will be a part-time league.Current league nameNew name from 2018-19 onwardsTier One: Women's Super League OneFA Women's Super LeagueTier Two: Women's Super League TwoFA Women's ChampionshipTier Three: Women's Premier League Northern / Southern DivisionFA Women's National League North / SouthTier Four: Women's Premier League Division One [four regions]FA Women's National League One [four regions]
The final list of the clubs to play in each of the revamped divisions in England will not be confirmed until the end of May, as the FA is considering bids from 15 teams hoping to join either tier one or tier two.
Clubs including Manchester United and Southampton have applied to join the new part-time Women's Championship, while West Ham United are hoping for a place in the top tier.
Securing long-term financial backing is an ongoing concern for several women's teams, with in-form second-tier side Millwall Lionesses a prime example, having recently warned that they were close to going into administration.Sponsoring the women 'no longer a bolt-on'
"There's a chance for someone to come forward across all different areas," Bogdanowicz said. "We're looking at the Women's Super League and all the other tiers. They're all separate propositions.
"We know that the quality of the WSL, with full-time players, is going to be amazing, and it's a game-changer.
"In the past - across many sports, not just football - it's often been a case of sponsoring the men and 'oh, by the way, you get the women free too', so it was coming as a little bolt-on.
"That's what we're saying 'no' to. It's no longer a bolt-on. We want long-term partners who are committed to taking the women's game forward."
She added: "We're trying to inspire girls to participate and believe in themselves. I'm really pleased with he interest so far, and the media interest has gone through the roof which has helped."
English women's football does have commercial partners, with SSE sponsoring the Women's FA Cup and set to continue to do so next season, following the final at Wembley between Arsenal and Chelsea on 5 May.
Additionally, Continental Tyres, Vauxhall and Nike all support the England women's national team, who recently reached an all-time high of second in the world rankings, while Disney and Mars are further partners of the women's game in England.
You can now add WSL 1 notifications for line-ups, goals, kick-off, half-time and results in the BBC Sport app. Visit this page to find out how to sign-up.
Former Liverpool and England captain Steven Gerrard is on a shortlist to become the new manager of Rangers.
The 37-year-old, who is currently a Liverpool academy coach, has been highlighted as a possible replacement for Graeme Murty.
Murty was put in place until the end of the season after a spell as interim boss following the sacking of Pedro Caixinha in October.
But he is unlikely to be given the job on a permanent basis.
Gerrard retired as a player in 2016 and joined the youth set-up at Anfield after knocking back an offer to become manager of MK Dons.
The former midfielder witnessed at first hand the Ibrox atmosphere in March when he attended Rangers' 3-2 defeat by champions-elect Celtic.
And Rangers chairman Dave King was at Anfield on Tuesday as Liverpool beat Roma in the first leg of their Champions League semi-final.
Former Reading and Scotland full-back Murty joined Rangers in August 2016 as head coach of their development squad.Graeme Murty faced fan protest banners at Ibrox during Sunday's win over Hearts
The 43-year-old had a month-long spell as caretaker before Caixinha's appointment, after Mark Warburton left in February 2017.
Having reverted to his previous role, Murty was again placed in interim control after the Portuguese was sacked. He was told in December he would remain in charge until the end of the season.
Rangers are second in the Premiership with four games remaining.
However, this month's 4-0 Scottish Cup semi-final defeat by Celtic led to protests at Sunday's home league win over Hearts.
It was also followed by the suspension of captain Lee Wallace and veteran striker Kenny Miller following an angry post-match dressing-room exchange with Murty.
The Ibrox side travel to Celtic Park on Sunday, when a victory for Brendan Rodgers' side in the Glasgow derby will secure a seventh consecutive title.Analysis - 'He could be a great man manager'
Scotland manager Alex McLeish: "Steven knows the game inside out and with regard to coaching, I am sure he has got some things to learn.
"He won't have all the answers to that but I am certain he is somebody who could be a great man manager.
"I hear the way he is coaching the kids and giving them the Liverpool values and what it takes, and sometimes that gets missed in the process of growing up - that passion and enthusiasm for every game.
"The kids at Liverpool have got a good leader in there."