As video only lenses I will go for Samyang manual primes in video variants (which have manual continous aperture control). I will also buy some stabilizing/shoulder rig for camera.
I keep seeing lenses like these go for more money on ebay than they should. Like Jupiter-9 85mm f/2 are always there for US$100 give or take (perfect condition, reputable sellers), and i've seen a few "clickless aperture" versions go for $200.
I even bought my Samyang 35/1.4 off ebay from a guy who said "I'm only selling it to buy the clickless aperture version". When I got it, I undid 6 screws and took the aperture-click ball-bearing out in all of 5 minutes. Cost me half as much as a new one. (I'm willing to share photos as to how to do it if anyone's that interested and can't figure it out themselves).
as for the OP, options between the 70-200 or 50/1.4 + 11-16, I don't think you could get any wildly different lenses without asking for opinions between a supertele and MP-E 65.
a) Do you have a camera (even P&S) at the moment? How far zoomed in do you want to get? Take some shots and figure out the focal lengths you want to use. (if you've got a P&S, tell us the focal length and which camera, we can work out an equivalent focal length for using on the 60D).
b) at 70mm on APS-C, framing a person's head in horizontal-orientation for video, you'll need to be 150cm away (from the front of the lens, taken from the back of your body maybe ~2m). With a 50mm lens, you can get a bit closer. With an 11-16mm lens you'll fit the entire room in the shot without touching their nose with the lens. Also, a lens that ultrawide taking people-shots is going to distort their facial features like a funhouse mirror.
c) For sports only, yes the 70-200 f/2.8 is going to be perfect. If you keep your shutter speed high (above 1/320s or so, 1/1000s is good for action sports) then you won't need IS.
d) But IS is so useful for video. As a general-purpose video lens you can't go past the 24-105 f/4L IS for about the same price as the 70-200 f/2.8L, or the EF-S 15-85, but neither of them have a fast aperture for low DOF. The EF-S 17-55 f/2.8 has a fast aperture but isn't very long in focal length.
e) For the video-side, if you get something like a steadicam, and don't need to zoom in with video shots (which I wouldn't recommend anyway, don't forget zooming in will change the focus of most lenses), i'd go the trinity of Samyang 35/1.4, Canon 50/1.4, Canon 85/1.8 (or Samyang 85/1.4, get more easily variable aperture and half a stop faster for a bit softer lens). The canon 85/1.8 can make a good sports photo-lens for things like indoor volleyball/tennis/badminton, marginal for a moderate field like ice-hockey, but not so useful for outdoors on a big field like football. Getting a 70-200 f/2.8L for sports together with a 35/1.4 and/or 50/1.4 (and/or 24-105/15-85 if you can afford it) for video would be my recommendation.
f) What did you mean with the line "get a 70-200 2.8 L (no IS) and have that for about 6 months"? I can understand getting the other kit, then selling it a year later to buy the 70-200. But why only have the 70-200 for 6 months? Do you have to sell it all at the end of that time? If so, L-lenses are definitely more highly-recommended, if you take care of your gear you can get back 80-90% of what you paid for it when you sell it 2nd hand.