Two months after she opposed Spirit owner Bill Lynch's response to Megan Rapinoe's national anthem protest, Ali Krieger has been traded from the team.
Bill Simmons and Abby Wambach have some sort of plan to save women's soccer. The commissioner of the NWSL doesn't need it.
It hit frame, looped up about 30 feet in the air, and bounced into the top-netting. Just really, really inexplicable.
Alexis Missimo already has a blank page on the US Soccer website.
If the Olympic Games are an unequivocal win for its women competitors, the equation for the leagues that employ them is more complicated.
A tackle that the NFL would hardly approve.
Wambach was released shortly after being charged with a misdemeanor.
This week it was revealed that the U.S. Women's National Team was paid less than the men's team, despite the former being way better. There's an easy fix for that.
The Boston Breakers are trying to build a winning women's soccer team, and win some fans, as a new addition to a crowded sports marketplace. It's a process.
FIFA executive Moya Dodd is pushing to reform soccer's corrupt global governing body in part by making it more gender inclusive. Will she succeed?
The NWSL has already gotten further than any American women's soccer league has. The next step—growing into an institution—is the most important one.