U.S. Soccer

U.S. Men's National Team Falls 2-0 to Ukraine in Cyprus

  • Ukraine Tallies One Goal in Each Half to Hand USA its First Loss of 2014
  • U.S. MNT Drops Two-Goal Decision for First Time Since Last Year’s World Cup Qualifier Against Costa Rica on Sept. 6
  • Next up for MNT is USA-Mexico, Presented by AT&T, at 11 p.m. ET on April 2 in Glendale, Ariz. (ESPN2, WatchESPN, UniMas, ESPN Deportes Radio) 

LARNACA, Cyprus (March 5, 2014) – The U.S. Men’s National Team dropped a 2-0 decision against Ukraine at Antonis Papadopoulos Stadium. Andriy Yarmolenko and Marko Devic each scored a goal to hand the USA its first two-goal loss since falling 3-1 to Costa Rica in World Cup Qualifying on Sept. 6, 2013, at Estadio Nacional in San Jose, Costa Rica.

The U.S. next faces Mexico on April 2 at University of Phoenix Stadium in Glendale, Ariz. Kickoff for USA-Mexico, presented by AT&T, is set for 8 p.m. Arizona Time (11 p.m. ET) and will be broadcast live on ESPN2, WatchESPN, UniMas and ESPN Deportes Radio. Fans can also follow the U.S. MNT on Twitter @ussoccer.

Ukraine, the highest-ranked team (No. 18) not competing in the 2014 FIFA World Cup, challenged the USA defense from the start.

The U.S. fell behind early as Denys Garmash went unmarked when he received the ball in the offensive third. Despite the distance from U.S. defenders John Brooks and Edgar Castillo, Garmash could not finish his first attempt as Tim Howard dove to his left for the initial save. Garmash quickly got the rebound and dished to a wide-open Yarmolenko, whose left-footed tap-in goal gave Ukraine the 1-0 lead in the 12th minute.

The USA avoided a big scare and potential two-goal deficit, when Sacha Klejstan lost the ball to Yarmolenko in the midfield in the 32nd minute, leading to a breakaway chance for Artem Fedets’kiy. Instead of attacking one-on-one against Howard, Fedets’kiy held on to the ball, waited for additional help, and the U.S. was bailed out by a Ukraine offside call.

The U.S. started the second half with several close scoring chances in the opening 10 minutes. Alejandro Bedoya ripped a shot from the left side of the box, only to have it blocked by Fedets’kiy for a U.S. corner kick in the 49th minute. Two minutes later, Geoff Cameron crossed from the right side and connected with Jozy Altidore, whose header sailed over the crossbar. Then, Ukraine goalkeeper Andriy Pyatov made an errant pass in the 53rd minute that was intercepted by Bedoya, but when he tried to catch Pyatov off-guard, Bedoya bent the shot wide right.

Despite the USA’s improved attack, Ukraine struck against the run of play in the 68th minute. Second-half sub Devic, two minutes after he entered the match, made a run in between the U.S. defense and cut quickly to his left. Howard stayed low for a clutch save, but similar to the first goal, the USA allowed for a rebound as Devic slotted his second attempt into the back of the net for a 2-0 lead.

Second-half sub Aron Johannsson nearly got one back with a left-footed volley off of Bedoya’s corner kick in the 87th minute, but Oleh Gusiev blocked the crisp shot from the goal line to maintain Ukraine’s two-goal advantage.

Howard made five saves for the USA and Ukraine’s Pyatov had two saves for the clean sheet.

Additional Notes:

  • The U.S. MNT is still winless against Ukraine, moving to 0-2-1 all-time in the series.
  • The USA is now 28-11-7 under head coach Jurgen Klinsmann. Klinsmann is two wins away from matching Bora Milutinovic’s career wins total (30) for third on the all-time list.
  • The U.S. moved to 6-3-1 with Clint Dempsey as the team captain.
  • Dempsey earned his 102nd cap, the most among players on this current U.S. MNT roster. He is now tied with former goalkeeper Kasey Keller for 10th on the all-time list.
  • Tim Howard earned his 97th-career cap and is now five games behind Keller’s goalkeeping record of 102 appearances for the U.S. MNT.
  • Klinsmann’s starting back line featured Edgar Castillo, John Brooks, Oguchi Onyewu and Geoff Cameron from left to right.
  • Onyewu made his first appearance and start since he captained the team during its 4-1 victory against Cuba on July 13, 2013, in Sandy, Utah. The win qualified for the USA for the quarterfinals of the 2013 CONCACAF Gold Cup
  • Brooks earned his third-career cap, and he has started in every match he has played in during his young National Team tenure.
  • Midfielders Sacha Klejstan and Jermaine Jones started alongside each other in Klinsmann’s 4-2-3-1 formation. In front of them were Fabian Johnson, Dempsey and Alejandro Bedoya, with Jozy Altidore up top.
  • Klinsmann made two substitutions in the 63rd minute, bringing in forward Aron Johannsson for Sacha Klejstan and Brek Shea for Castillo. Johnson dropped down to the left back slot for the final half hour.
  • Danny Williams replaced Jones in the 80th minute and forward Juan Agudelo entered the match for Altidore in the 85th minute.

- U.S. Men’s National Team Match Report -

Match: U.S. Men’s National Team vs. Ukraine
Date:
March 5, 2014
Competition:
International Friendly
Venue:
Papadopoulos Stadium; Larnaca, Cyprus
Kickoff:
2 p.m. ET
Attendance:
1,573
Weather:
62 degrees, clear

Scoring Summary: 1 2 F
USA                         0 0 0
UKR                         1 1 2

UKR – Andriy Yarmolenko (Denys Garmash)             12th minute
UKR – Marko Devic (unassisted)                               68

Lineups:
USA:
1-Tim Howard; 20-Geoff Cameron, 5-Oguchi Onyewu, 3-John Brooks, 2-Edgar Castillo (21-Brek Shea, 63); 11-Alejandro Bedoya, 13-Jermaine Jones (14-Danny Williams, 80), 8-Clint Dempsey (capt.), 16-Sacha Kljestan (9-Aron Johannsson, 63), 23-Fabian Johnson;17-Jozy Altidore (19-Juan Agudelo, 85)
Subs Not Used: 4-Jonathan Spector, 6-Alfredo Morales, 12-Brad Guzan, 15-Will Packwood, 18-Terrence Boyd
Head coach: Jurgen Klinsmann

UKR: 12-Andriy Pyatov; 3-Yevhen Khachiridi, 4-Anatoliy Tymoschuk (capt.), 5-Olexander Kucher, 7-Andriy Yarmolenko; 8-Roman Zozulya (22-Marko Devic, 66), 10-Yevhen Konoplyanka, 13-Vyacheslav Shevchuk, 14-Ruslan Rotan (21-Edmar Halovskiy, 78); 17-Artem Fedetskiy, 19-Denys Garmash (15-Roman Bezus, 46)
Subs Not Used: 1-Denys Boyko, 2-Denys Dedechko, 9-Oleg Gusev, 11-Yevhen Seleznyov, 16- Serhiy Sydorchuk, 18- Mykola Morozyuk, 20- Yaroslav Rakitskiy, 23-Rustam Khudzhamov, 24- Eugene Makarenko, 25-Andriy Piliavskiy, 27-Dmytro Khomchenovskiy
Head Coach: Mykhailo Fomenko

Stats Summary: USA / UKR
Shots: 7 / 9
Shots on Goal: 3 / 6
Saves: 5 / 2
Corner Kicks: 5 / 5
Fouls: 6 / 9
Offside: 2 / 4

Misconduct Summary:
UKR – Artem Fedetskiy (caution)        65th minute
UKR – Roman Bezus (caution)           84

Officials:
Referee: Leontios Trattou (CYP)
Assistant Referee 1: Michael Soteriou (CYP)
Assistant Referee 2: Athinodoros Ioannou (CYP)
Fourth Official: Ioannis Anastasiou (CYP)

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MNT Mar 5, 2014

- U.S. Men’s National Team Match Report -

Match: U.S. Men’s National Team vs. Ukraine 
Date: 
March 5, 2014 
Competition: 
International Friendly 
Venue: 
Papadopoulos Stadium; Larnaca, Cyprus 
Kickoff: 
2 p.m. ET 
Attendance: 
1,573 
Weather: 
62 degrees, clear

Scoring Summary: 1 2 F 
USA                         0 0 0 
UKR                         1 1 2

UKR – Andriy Yarmolenko (Denys Garmash)             12th minute 
UKR – Marko Devic (unassisted)                               68

Lineups: 
USA: 1-Tim Howard; 20-Geoff Cameron, 5-Oguchi Onyewu, 3-John Brooks, 2-Edgar Castillo (21-Brek Shea, 63); 11-Alejandro Bedoya, 13-Jermaine Jones (14-Danny Williams, 80), 8-Clint Dempsey (capt.), 16-Sacha Kljestan (9-Aron Johannsson, 63), 23-Fabian Johnson;17-Jozy Altidore (19-Juan Agudelo, 85) 
Subs Not Used: 4-Jonathan Spector, 6-Alfredo Morales, 12-Brad Guzan, 15-Will Packwood, 18-Terrence Boyd 
Head coach: Jurgen Klinsmann

UKR: 12-Andriy Pyatov; 3-Yevhen Khachiridi, 4-Anatoliy Tymoschuk (capt.), 5-Olexander Kucher, 7-Andriy Yarmolenko; 8-Roman Zozulya (22-Marko Devic, 66), 10-Yevhen Konoplyanka, 13-Vyacheslav Shevchuk, 14-Ruslan Rotan (21-Edmar Halovskiy, 78); 17-Artem Fedetskiy, 19-Denys Garmash (15-Roman Bezus, 46) 
Subs Not Used: 1-Denys Boyko, 2-Denys Dedechko, 9-Oleg Gusev, 11-Yevhen Seleznyov, 16- Serhiy Sydorchuk, 18- Mykola Morozyuk, 20- Yaroslav Rakitskiy, 23-Rustam Khudzhamov, 24- Eugene Makarenko, 25-Andriy Piliavskiy, 27-Dmytro Khomchenovskiy 
Head Coach: Mykhailo Fomenko

Stats Summary: USA / UKR 
Shots: 7 / 9 
Shots on Goal: 3 / 6 
Saves: 5 / 2 
Corner Kicks: 5 / 5 
Fouls: 6 / 9 
Offside: 2 / 4

Misconduct Summary: 
UKR – Artem Fedetskiy (caution)        65th minute 
UKR – Roman Bezus (caution)           84

Officials: 
Referee: Leontios Trattou (CYP) 
Assistant Referee 1: Michael Soteriou (CYP) 
Assistant Referee 2: Athinodoros Ioannou (CYP) 
Fourth Official: Ioannis Anastasiou (CYP)

Five Things to Know: NWSL Playoffs

As the 2016 NWSL playoffs approach, we take a brief look at the history of the NWSL playoffs, how it all works and what we should expect this weekend as the Washington Spirit take on the Chicago Red Stars on Friday, Sept. 30 (8 p.m. ET; FS1) and the Portland Thorns host the Western New York Flash on Sunday, Oct. 2 (5 p.m. ET; FS1).

Here are five things to know about the NWSL playoffs:

A Historic Year
2016 marked the first time a woman’s professional league reached a fourth season of play in the United States; a fantastic development for the growth of the sport worldwide. The National Women’s Soccer League began in 2013 with eight teams, which included the Boston Breakers, Chicago Red Stars, FC Kansas City, Portland Thorns, Seattle Reign FC, Sky Blue FC, Washington Spirit and Western New York Flash. In 2014, the Houston Dash joined the league to make it nine, followed by the Orlando Pride in 2015 to up the total number of teams to 10.

For Club and Country
Eleven U.S. Women’s National Team players will take the field this weekend, hoping to win it all with their club teams. The Portland Thorns lead the way with five players on their roster (Tobin Heath, Lindsey Horan, Meghan Klingenberg, Allie Long and Emily Sonnett), followed by the Chicago Red Stars (Julie Johnston, Alyssa Naeher and Christen Press), the Washington Spirit (Crystal Dunn and Ali Krieger) and the Western New York Flash (Samantha Mewis). Read more about all 11 players here.

Four; Two; Champion
Unlike other leagues, the NWSL’s small number of teams forces the postseason to be quick. The single elimination tournament begins with four teams (the top four finishing teams in the NWSL regular season automatically advance), with all four teams in actions – two matchups total – in the span of a weekend. The two winners then advance to the championship match. The NWSL Final will take place on Oct. 9 at BBVA Stadium in Houston, Texas, and will air live on FS1. Since playoff games cannot end in ties, two straight 15-minute overtime periods are played, followed by a penalty shootout of best-of-five rounds plus extra if needed. The winner of all three previous NWSL Finals have been determined in regulation.

One Team Looks for Repeat, Other Three Look for First Title
With two-time champions FC Kansas City (2014, 2015) out of the playoffs this year, the NWSL trophy will belong to someone else for the first time since 2013. The Portland Thorns are the only team in the playoffs – and only other team in the league – to have won a title on a previous occasion (2013; a 2-0 win against WNYF). However out of the five U.S. WNT players on the Thorns’ roster, only Tobin Heath and Allie Long were part of the 2013 championship team. If the Chicago Red Stars, Washington Spirit or Western New York Flash were to result triumphant in the championship match, it would make them the third different team in league history to claim the coveted trophy. The Flash (2013) have advanced to the championship match before, while a trip to the finals would be a first for the Spirit and Red Stars.

Successful Seasons
Several WNT players in the league’s playoffs are nominated for NWSL Awards, including Tobin Heath, Allie Long and Christen Press for Most Valuable Player, Julie Johnston for Defender of the Year, Alyssa Naeher for Goalkeeper of the Year, and Emily Sonnett for Rookie of the Year. Additionally, Heath finished the regular season with a new club and league record for most assists in a single season with 10, while Naeher finished atop the league standings tied with FCKC’s Nicole Barnhart for clean sheets earned in the regular season with six. 

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WNT Sep 29, 2016

U-17 WNT Midfielder Jaelin Howell: The USA’s Strong Safety

On January 26, 2003, three-year-old Jaelin Howell was taken by her mom onto the field at Qualcomm Stadium in San Diego. Her dad, John, a safety for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, had just helped his team defeat the Oakland Raiders 48-21 to win Super Bowl XXXVII.

She was too young to remember that day, but it’s clear from watching Howell play center midfield for the U.S Under-17 Women’s National Team that she inherited some of those hard-hitting genes from her dad.

Jaelin Howell was three years old when her father, John, won Super Bowl XXXVII with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Solidly-built and 5-foot-8 -- making her the USA’s tallest field player -- Howell has been one of the USA’s most consistent performers during this cycle in which she has attended every training camp. She was named to the Best XI at the CONCACAF U-17 Women’s Championship, playing in four games and getting one assist, but her impact is felt in many ways that don’t register on the score sheet. More like on the Richter scale.

Howell has shown tremendous talent in many facets of the game, helping set the USA’s attacking rhythm while locking down the middle of the field on defense, and she is especially adept in one thing her dad was also good at: separating a player from the ball.

“There’s probably some truth to that,” Howell said of following in her dad’s footsteps, albeit it in a different kind of football. “It’s part of my position to tackle and try to own the midfield. I’ve never been afraid to get stuck in, even when I was little. I have two younger brothers [Jack, who is 14 and Jake, who is 11] and we’ve always been super competitive and rough-housed all the time, so I’ve gotten used to being knocked around and knocking them around.”

Although her dad did not grow up with the game of soccer, she says he’s been particularly helpful in molding her competitive mentality.

“He’s always been an inspiration to me although he really didn’t know anything about soccer when I started playing,” she said. “He’s grown to love the game and watches it all time. He watches all the Women’s National Team games so we can talk more soccer now. He came from a really small town in Nebraska and he had to work really hard to get to the NFL, so he has a lot of knowledge and wisdom about work ethic and overcoming adversity. Many things are the same mentality-wise with all sports so he was able coach me up on that aspect of the game pretty easy.”


Despite playing different types of football, Jaelin and her father share a unique bond between athletes; one that relates to persevering against adversity and chasing your dream

This October, Howell and her teammates will embark on their own Super Bowl journey, hoping to earn a place in the world’s biggest game for U-17 women’s soccer players, and she knows the road will not be easy.

“It’s awesome playing for your country and it means a lot,” she said. “Not many people get this opportunity so all of us are really embracing it. We know that all the teams in this tournament will be playing at a high level and so it will be difficult against every team we play.”

Howell feels that she and her teammates are in a good place and up for the challenges after working for two years to get used to the demands of the international game.

“Club soccer can get pretty wild as far as the physical part of the game, but the international game is a whole different type of physicality,” she said. “Internationally, the players are so fast and strong and they know how to use their bodies to shield you off and get you off balance. It’s just crazy how much faster the game is and how the players use their physicality in a smarter way.”

The international soccer learning curve has included many lessons, including navigating social media. “Someone called me Wreck-It-Ralph on Twitter,” Howell said, in a tone that was half amused, half exasperated. “I really hope it’s for my style of play and not how I look.”

If it was for her ball-winning ability, Howell will embrace that. She’s also a big American football fan, and her favorite team is – no surprise -- the Buccaneers. She will close a loop of sorts when she returns to Florida to play for Florida State in the fall of 2018. There, she will surely see some high-level football, when the Seminoles take the field at Doak Campbell Stadium, and fútbol, under head coach Mark Krikorian.


Howell is talented on both offense and defense, helping win balls in the midfield while also playing a role in setting the USA's attacking rhythm

“I still play football with my brothers all the time,” said Howell. “I think when I was younger I wanted to play tackle football, but that didn’t last long. If I did, I think I’d want to be a wide receiver or a running back because you get to catch passes and carry the ball all the time.”

And what would her dad think about her playing on the offensive side?

“He approves,” she said. “He told me I’d be a good receiver!”

High praise from someone who played on a Super Bowl team with Keenan McCardell, Keyshawn Johnson and Joe Jurevicius.

“I never really got to see my dad play football in the NFL because he retired when I was six,” said Howell. “But it’s really cool that he’s getting to see me live my athletic dreams. Hopefully, there are some championships in my future as well.”


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U-17 WNT Sep 29, 2016

To My Brothers

To my brothers,

When I left my career two years ago, the position I attained, the money, and essentially the pinnacle and culmination of all I had worked for throughout my adult life, I made that sacrifice because I had a vision of what this team could achieve together. I never thought that I would return to the game after college, much less join such a remarkable group of misfits so many years later.

During my first camp, before we qualified for Rio, coach and I sat down and discussed my goals. ”Rio” was all I could muster. Throughout the last couple years, we laughed together, we fought together, we cried together, we sweat together, we bled together, we lost together, and we won together. We did it together with one common goal: competing in the Paralympics.

I often reflect back on the grit and determination this team has displayed so many times over the years, like the time we clawed our way from behind in the final minutes to earn a 5-3 victory against the Footie Povoa host nation, Portugal, to secure a third-place finish ahead of some of the best countries in the world. I think about the skill and mental toughness in overcoming injuries and absences by winning the bronze medal at the 2014 America’s Cup.

I think back to when we took the pitch in the second half against Scotland at the 2015 World Championships trailing 1-0, and looking in every one of your eyes and seeing there was no quit and no way we were going to lose. We fought and we won. Shortly after, we experienced heartbreak after taking the number-four ranked Dutch squad to double overtime to make it to the semifinals. But we rebounded back in a must-win game with a crushing 4-1 victory against Argentina to stamp our passports to Rio. And of course the 4-3 come-from-behind victory again over Argentina in Spain earlier this year. 


The U.S. PNT celebrates after punching its ticket to the 2016 Paralympic games with a 4-1 win vs. Argentina at the 2015 Cerebral Palsy Football World Championships.

What truly showed how far this team has come in such a short time was on full display in Rio by concluding our season with a 2-1 victory over Ireland, the same team we lost to 4-1 and 5-0 just months before! Simply incredible, gentlemen.

These few examples, and many others I did not mention, do not fully capture the spirit, mentality, and potential of this team. We accomplished something that men, women, and children all over the world can only dream of. We reached the greatest stage in our sport and we did so while displaying the qualities of what makes our country, and each and every one of you, so great. We represented our country and ourselves with honor, respect, courage, sacrifice, and strength.

I know we are all saying, “what if…” and “if this…”, but the fact of the matter is that we made waves on the international stage. We showed that we’re a dangerous team, a term that had never been used to describe our team until all of you gave everything of yourselves to earn that. Our time in Brazil is something we will all share forever and no one will ever be able to take that from you. What an incredible legacy.

Throughout this tournament, not only did we now show that we belong with the best in the world, but we set this program up for success in the future. Aspiring players around our country who watched each and every one of you and learned of your tremendously powerful and inspirational stories will come into this team for their trials knowing that they will have to work their asses off to join our ranks. The results will come with the foundation that we have laid.

There are no words to capture the pride and love I have for each of you, my brothers. No matter where our roads take us in the future, I want you to know that if you ever need me, I’ll be there, as I know you would do the same for me. Hold your heads up high, reflect on what we did, on who we are, and let’s get back to the grindstone.

Our coach and staff created a formula for success with this team, and we have not fully honored that yet. Coach [Stuart] Sharp has led by example in his dedication to all of us. He has transformed this program and this team, using each of us as his instruments.

I am motivated to get back to work, to put that crest over my chest, and take the pitch with you all again very soon. We have work to do. I love you all.

Respectfully,

Seth Jahn

 

US National 7-a-side Football Striker / Co-Captain

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PNT Sep 28, 2016

All USA Matches of U-17 Women's World Cup to Air on FOX Sports

CHICAGO (Sept. 28, 2016) – The U.S. U-17 Women’s National Team will televise all the matches at the 2016 FIFA U-17 Women’s World Cup across the networks of FOX Sports. The USA begins Group D play this Saturday, Oct. 1, when it faces Paraguay at 11:55 a.m. ET on FOX Soccer Plus with Mark Rogondino and 1999 U.S. Women’s World Cup champion Shannon MacMillan on the call.

The 2016 FIFA U-17 Women’s World Cup in Jordan, the first FIFA women’s competition to take place in the Middle East, will see FOX Sports televise all 32 tournament matches on FS1, FS2 and FOX Soccer Plus. All matches are also available for live and on-demand streaming via the FOX Sports GO app and online at FOXSportsGO.com and on-demand at FOXSoccer2Go.com. Fans can enter a free promo code to watch the games on the FOXSoccer2Go.com registration page when prompted.  The promo code is “U17WNT” and can be activated from Sept. 30-Oct. 31.

The USA’s first Group D match against Paraguay will be played at Prince Mohammed International Stadium in Al Zarqa (11:55 a.m. ET; FOX Soccer Plus). The U.S. will then take on Ghana on Oct. 4 at King Abdullah II International Stadium in Amman (8:55 a.m. ET; FS2) and will finish group play on Oct. 8 against Japan at Amman International Stadium (11:55 a.m. ET; FS2).

The 2016 FIFA U-17 Women’s World Cup will feature 16 teams, with the top two finishers in each group advancing to the quarterfinals. Should the U.S. advance to the second round by winning the group, it would meet a second-place team from Group C. If the USA finishes second in the group, it would face the first-place team from Group C.   

Group A features Jordan, Spain, Mexico and New Zealand. Group B features Venezuela, Germany, Cameroon and Canada. Group C features Nigeria, Brazil, England and Korea DPR.

FOX Sports’ broadcasters for the tournament include a rotation of announcers who were part of FOX Sports’ 2015 Women’s World Cup coverage. In addition to MacMillan, former U.S. Women’s National Team players Angela Hucles and Danielle Slaton, who captained the U.S. Women’s U-16 Team from 1996-1997, will provide color commentary.

2016 FIFA U-17 Women’s World Cup TV Schedule:

Date

Time (ET)

Match

Network

Friday, Sept. 30 

7:55 AM

Venezuela vs. Germany

FS2

Friday, Sept. 30

9:55 AM

Mexico vs. New Zealand

FS2

Friday, Sept. 30

10:55 AM

Cameroon vs. Canada

FOX Soccer Plus

Friday, Sept. 30

12:55 PM

Jordan vs. Spain

FOX Soccer Plus

Saturday, Oct.1

8:55 AM

Nigeria vs. Brazil

FS1

Saturday, Oct.1

8:55 AM

Ghana vs. Japan

FOX Soccer Plus

Saturday, Oct.1

11:55AM

USA vs. Paraguay

FOX Soccer Plus

Saturday, Oct.1

5:00PM/1:00AM

England vs. Korea

FOX Soccer Plus/FS2

Monday, Oct. 3

8:55 AM

Spain vs. New Zealand

FS2

Monday, Oct. 3

8:55 AM

Venezuela vs. Cameroon

FOX Soccer Plus

Monday, Oct. 3

11:55AM

Germany vs. Canada

FS2

Monday, Oct. 3

11:55AM

Jordan vs. Mexico

FOX Soccer Plus

Tuesday, Oct. 4

8:55 AM

USA vs. Ghana

FS2

Tuesday, Oct. 4

8:55 AM

Nigeria vs. England

FOX Soccer Plus

Tuesday, Oct. 4

11:55AM

Brazil vs. Korea

FS2

Tuesday, Oct. 4

11:55AM

Paraguay vs. Japan

FOX Soccer Plus

Friday, Oct. 7

8:55 AM

Spain vs. Mexico

FS2

Friday, Oct. 7

8:55 AM

New Zealand vs. Jordan

FOX Soccer Plus

Friday, Oct. 7

5:00PM/3:00AM

Germany vs. Cameroon

FS2/FOX Soccer Plus

Friday, Oct. 7

11:55AM

Canada vs. Venezuela

FOX Soccer Plus

Saturday, Oct. 8

8:55 AM

Brazil vs. England

FS1

Saturday, Oct. 8

8:55 AM

Korea vs. Nigeria

FS2

Saturday, Oct. 8

11:55AM

Japan vs. USA

FS2

Saturday, Oct. 8

5:00PM

Paraguay vs. Ghana

FS2

Wednesday, Oct. 12

8:55 AM

Quarterfinal

FS2

Wednesday, Oct. 12

11:55AM

Quarterfinal

FS2

Thursday, Oct. 13

8:55 AM

Quarterfinal

FS2

Thursday, Oct. 13

11:55AM

Quarterfinal

FS2

Monday, Oct. 17

8:55 AM

Semifinal

FS2

Monday, Oct. 17

11:55AM

Semifinal

FS2

Friday, Oct. 21

9:55AM

Third place

FS2

Friday, Oct. 21

12:55PM

Final

FS2

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U-17 WNT Sep 28, 2016
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