2019 CONCACAF Gold Cup Final

The 2019 CONCACAF Gold Cup Final was a football match which determined the winners of the 2019 CONCACAF Gold Cup. The match was held at Soldier Field in Chicago, Illinois, United States, on 7 July 2019, and was contested by Mexico and the United States.

It was the sixth Gold Cup final to be contested by Mexico and the United States, and the first since 2011. Mexico had won the modern Gold Cup seven times, while the United States had won it six times. Mexico won the final 1–0, the lone goal scored by Jonathan dos Santos in the second half, for their eighth Gold Cup title.

2019 CONCACAF Gold Cup Final
Soldier Field in Chicago hosted the final.
Event2019 CONCACAF Gold Cup
Mexico United States
Mexico United States
1 0
Date7 July 2019
VenueSoldier Field, Chicago
Man of the MatchJonathan dos Santos (Mexico)[1]
RefereeMario Escobar (Guatemala)

Route to the final

Mexico Round United States
Opponents Result Group stage Opponents Result
 Cuba 7–0 Match 1  Guyana 4–0
 Canada 3–1 Match 2  Trinidad and Tobago 6–0
 Martinique 3–2 Match 3  Panama 1–0
Group A winners
Pos Team Pld Pts
1  Mexico 3 9
2  Canada 3 6
3  Martinique 3 3
4  Cuba 3 0
Final standings Group D winners
Pos Team Pld Pts
1  United States (H) 3 9
2  Panama 3 6
3  Guyana 3 1
4  Trinidad and Tobago 3 1
(H) Host.
Opponents Result Knockout stage Opponents Result
 Costa Rica 1–1 (a.e.t.) (5–4 p) Quarterfinals  Curaçao 1–0
 Haiti 1–0 (a.e.t.) Semifinals  Jamaica 3–1


Raúl Jiménez
Forward Raúl Jiménez scored five goals for Mexico in the tournament

Mexico, nicknamed El Tri, are the most successful team in the history of the Gold Cup, having won the tournament seven times since 1993, most recently in 2015.[3] The team qualified automatically for the 2019 Gold Cup because of their participation in the final round of regional qualification for the 2018 World Cup.[4] The tournament would be the first for the team under Gerardo "Tata" Martino, who took over as head coach in January 2019 after leaving Atlanta United FC of Major League Soccer (MLS).[5] Martino named his preliminary roster in May, leaving out regular starters like Carlos Vela, Javier Hernández, Giovani dos Santos, and Héctor Herrera due to requests for personal or recovery time from the players.[6]

El Tri were drawn into Group A alongside Canada, Cuba, and Martinique—all of whom qualified through the Nations League preliminary rounds.[7] In their opening match against Cuba at the Rose Bowl, Mexico won 7–0 with a hat-trick for Uriel Antuna of the local LA Galaxy, who was a late addition to the roster to replace the injured Jorge Eduardo Sánchez, and two goals by Raúl Jiménez.[8] The team then secured its quarter-final berth by defeating Canada 3–1 in Denver, with a first-half goal from midfielder Roberto Alvarado and a pair of second-half goals by substitute Andrés Guardado; Lucas Cavallini scored a consolation goal for the Canadians in the 75th minute, cutting the lead to 2–1 before Guardado's second goal.[9] Martino opted to rest several starting players in the final group stage match against Martinique, which saw El Tri take the lead in the first half through a goal by Antuna but concede an equalizer to Martiniquais forward Kévin Parsemain's free kick in the 56th minute. Jiménez and defender Fernando Navarro added a pair of goals to win the match 3–2 for Mexico after Jordy Delem was able to score a consolation goal in the 84th minute for Martinique.[10]

In the quarterfinals, Mexico played Group B runners-up Costa Rica in Houston. They took the lead before halftime with a goal by Jiménez, but conceded a penalty in the 52nd minute after a controversial foul on Joel Campbell; Costa Rican captain Bryan Ruiz scored from the penalty spot to level the match.[11] Both teams had chances to score in regulation and extra time, including a shot by Jonathan McDonald that was saved by Mexican goalkeeper Guillermo Ochoa, but the score remained 1–1 and triggered a penalty shootout. Jiménez, the first kick-taker, had his shot stopped by Leonel Moreira, but a miss by Randall Leal kept the shootout even through five rounds; in the sixth round, Keysher Fuller's penalty was saved by Ochoa to give Mexico a 5–4 shootout victory.[12]

Mexico advanced to the semifinals against Group B winners Haiti, who had upset Canada with a 3–2 comeback victory in the quarterfinals.[13] Martino was suspended from the match due to yellow card accumulation. The match was scoreless at the end of regulation time despite several chances for Mexico, including two saves for goalkeeper Johny Placide. Jiménez was fouled in the penalty area and was awarded a penalty kick for Mexico, which he took and scored in the 93rd minute; Haiti were unable to equalize, missing a chance in the 119th minute that hit the crossbar, and Mexico advanced to the final with a 1–0 victory.[14][15]

United States

The United States, the primary host of the tournament, were the defending champions of the Gold Cup and are the second most successful, with six titles in ten appearances in the final.[16] They have a major rivalry with Mexico, who they met in five previous Gold Cup finals, winning only once.[17][18] The U.S. qualified as another participant in the final round of World Cup qualification,[4] where they missed the World Cup for the first time since 1986.[19] Following a year with an interim manager, Gregg Berhalter of the Columbus Crew was hired as the team's head coach in December 2018;[20] in his first four matches as head coach, the U.S. were unbeaten while playing against opponents from Central and South America with experimental lineups.[21] Berhalter's preliminary Gold Cup roster excluded several holdover veterans, including defenders DeAndre Yedlin and John Brooks, and goalkeeper Bill Hamid;[22] in the final roster, released after two exhibition losses, he opted to exclude young striker Josh Sargent in favor of Tyler Boyd, who had not played for the U.S. after switching allegiances from New Zealand.[23]

The Americans were placed in Group D, playing against Gold Cup debutants Guyana, Panama, who qualified for the World Cup ahead of the U.S., and Trinidad and Tobago, who had defeated the U.S. in the final game of qualification and prevented them from participating in the World Cup.[24][25] The United States opened against Guyana at Allianz Field in Minnesota, winning 4–0 with a first-half goal by Paul Arriola, two from Tyler Boyd in his second match for the team, and another by Gyasi Zardes that was scored with a deflection off his eye.[26] The Americans won 6–0 in their match against Trinidad and Tobago in Cleveland, clinching them a place in the quarterfinals with two goals each from Zardes and Aaron Long, and one each from Christian Pulisic and Paul Arriola.[27] A fully rotated U.S. squad closed out the group by defeating Panama 1–0 in Kansas City to finish at the top of the standings; Jozy Altidore scored the lone goal of the match in the 66th minute with a bicycle kick after Panama failed to clear a corner.[28]

The U.S. faced Caribbean side Curaçao in the quarterfinals after the team had unexpectedly finished second in Group C on goal differential.[29] The Americans took the lead in the 25th minute, with a header by Weston McKennie from 4 yards (3.7 m), and were held to a 1–0 win in Philadelphia.[30] The semi-final fixture against Jamaica in Nashville, a rematch of the previous final, began with a goal for McKennie in the ninth minute to finish a long passing sequence, but the match was suspended in the 16th minute because of a lightning delay. It was resumed 90 minutes later and Jamaica were initially dominant, but conceded a goal to the U.S. in the 52nd minute, with Christian Pulisic finishing a rebound from goalkeeper Andre Blake, who had parried away a shot from Jordan Morris. Shamar Nicholson scored with a header in the 69th minute to cut the lead down to a one-goal margin, but Pulisic got his second goal in the 87th minute from another rebound off Blake.[31] The U.S. won 3–1 and advanced to their second consecutive final, having conceded only one goal.[32]


The final was played at Soldier Field, an American football venue in Chicago, Illinois. The venue seats 61,500 spectators and is primarily used by the Chicago Bears of the National Football League, but had hosted the Chicago Fire of Major League Soccer in the past.[33] Soldier Field hosted two previous Gold Cup finals in 2007 and 2013, the former featuring the United States and Mexico,[34] as well as several matches at the 1994 FIFA World Cup, 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup, and the Copa América Centenario in 2016.[35] CONCACAF announced its selection of Soldier Field as the venue for the final on 27 September 2018.[36] The tickets for the match were sold out prior to the semi-finals and CONCACAF held special fan events at Union Station in the run-up to the final.[34][37]



The Gold Cup Final was staged on the same day as the FIFA Women's World Cup Final, which was played earlier in the day and involved the United States women's national team, and the Copa América final. The scheduling of the three events was criticized as an example of women's soccer being deprioritized by FIFA, who called it a "rare and exciting occurrence".[38] CONCACAF president Victor Montagliani said that the scheduling of the Gold Cup final had been the result of a "clerical error" and that the conflict was not realized until it was too late to change.[39] The timing of finals for both U.S. teams resulted in comparisons of their accolades, framed by an ongoing debate over a pay gap for the women's team.[40]



Mex-Kor (33) (cropped)
Jonathan dos Santos scored the lone goal of the match

The match began at 9:15 p.m. Central Time in front of a sold-out, pro-Mexican crowd of 62,493 at Soldier Field.[2][41] Mexican midfielder Jonathan dos Santos made an attempt on goal in the first minute that was saved by Zack Steffen, but the majority of early chances fell to the United States.[42] A run four minutes later into the six-yard box by Christian Pulisic resulted in a shot that was saved by goalkeeper Guillermo Ochoa, while an attempt by Jozy Altidore in the eighth minute was sent wide of the goal.[43] Mexico gained control of midfield possession and produced another chance of its own in the 16th minute, with Rodolfo Pizarro sending a pass towards Andres Guardado in the penalty area that was cleared away by Paul Arriola.[43][44] Arriola had his own chance to score in the 31st minute, beating several defenders to an overhead ball in the penalty area and shooting across from a tight angle that rolled wide past the goal.[41][44]

Early in the second half, Altidore was pushed and kneed in the back by Hector Moreno, resulting in a confrontation with U.S. captain Weston McKennie, who was grabbed by the neck by Andres Guardado; no cards were shown by referee Mario Escobar, who was in front of McKennie during the incident.[45] Five minutes later, a header by Jordan Morris on a U.S. corner kick was saved off the goal line by Guardado, which sparked a change in momentum in Mexico's favor.[41] U.S. coach Gregg Berhalter brought on Cristian Roldan and Gyasi Zardes to regain control and stymie the Mexican attack, but to no avail.[44][46] Dos Santos scored the lone goal of the match in the 73rd minute, receiving a short backheel pass from Raúl Jiménez and shooting from 16 yards (15 m) to beat Steffen.[43] The U.S. missed several chances to equalize, including a sequence in the 88th minute in which Roldan shot off a rebound from Ochoa that was saved off the line by Moreno with his face.[43]


Mexico 1–0 United States
United States
GK 13 Guillermo Ochoa
RB 21 Luis Rodríguez
CB 3 Carlos Salcedo
CB 15 Héctor Moreno
LB 23 Jesús Gallardo
CM 6 Jonathan dos Santos
CM 4 Edson Álvarez
CM 18 Andrés Guardado (c) Substituted off 89'
RF 22 Uriel Antuna Substituted off 86'
CF 9 Raúl Jiménez
LF 20 Rodolfo Pizarro Substituted off 81'
MF 8 Carlos Rodríguez Substituted in 81'
FW 11 Roberto Alvarado Substituted in 86'
DF 5 Diego Reyes Substituted in 89'
Argentina Gerardo Martino
MEX-USA 2019-07-07
GK 1 Zack Steffen
RB 14 Reggie Cannon
CB 19 Matt Miazga
CB 23 Aaron Long
LB 13 Tim Ream Substituted off 83'
CM 8 Weston McKennie (c)
CM 10 Christian Pulisic
CM 4 Michael Bradley
RF 11 Jordan Morris Substituted off 61'
CF 17 Jozy Altidore Substituted off 64'
LF 7 Paul Arriola
MF 15 Cristian Roldan Substituted in 61'
FW 9 Gyasi Zardes Substituted in 64'
DF 16 Daniel Lovitz Substituted in 83'
Gregg Berhalter

Man of the Match:
Jonathan dos Santos (Mexico)[1]

Assistant referees:[47]
William Arrieta (Costa Rica)
Humberto Panjoj (Guatemala)
Fourth official:
Juan Gabriel Calderón (Costa Rica)

Match rules[48]

  • 90 minutes.
  • 30 minutes of extra time if necessary.
  • Penalty shoot-out if scores still level.
  • Maximum of twelve named substitutes.
  • Maximum of three substitutions, with a fourth allowed in extra time.


Mexico won its eighth Gold Cup championship, including four of the past six editions.[42] The match marked the end of a ten-match Gold Cup winning streak for the United States that began in 2013.[41]


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External links

2019 CONCACAF Gold Cup knockout stage

The knockout stage of the 2019 CONCACAF Gold Cup began on 29 June with the quarter-finals and ended on 7 July 2019 with the final at Soldier Field in Chicago.All match times listed are EDT (UTC−4), as listed by CONCACAF. If the venue is located in a different time zone, the local time is also given.

2019 Chicago Fire season

The 2019 Chicago Fire season is the club's 24th year of existence, as well as their 22nd in Major League Soccer.

Liam Gordon (Guyanese footballer)

Liam Spencer Gordon (born 15 May 1999) is a professional footballer who plays as a defender for Dagenham & Redbridge of the National League. He has also represented Guyana at international level.

List of events at Soldier Field

Soldier Field is a stadium that opened in 1924. It has primarily served as the home field of the Chicago Bears professional football club for over four decades, but it also hosted numerous other events in its more than 90 years of existence (and was not made the home to the Chicago Bears until 1971, as prior to that season the Bears played at Wrigley Field). The Bears' intent was originally to move from Wrigley Field to Northwestern's Dyche Stadium, but that move was blocked by Evanston as well as the Big Ten Conference, so they later took the City of Chicago up on their offer to move into Soldier Field where they have since played. Soldier Field has hosted a great variety and quantity of events since it opened.

List of most watched United States television broadcasts of 2019

The following is a list of most watched United States television broadcasts of 2019.

Mexico–United States soccer rivalry

A sports rivalry exists between the national football teams of Mexico and the United States, widely considered the two major powers of CONCACAF. The first match was played in 1934, and the teams have met 69 times, with Mexico leading the overall series 35–15–19 (W–D–L). However, the Americans lead the series 18–12–14 since the beginning of the 1980s.

Matches between the two nations often attract much media attention, public interest and comment in both countries. The U.S.-Mexico matches are widely attended; several matches at the Estadio Azteca in Mexico have drawn over 100,000 fans, and several matches at the Rose Bowl in the United States have drawn over 90,000 fans.

The most important matchups take place in quadrennial FIFA World Cup qualification matches and major tournaments such as the CONCACAF Gold Cup. The rivalry plays out often in annual friendlies scheduled during the early months in U.S. cities with large Mexican American populations such as Los Angeles, Houston, and Phoenix.

Soldier Field

Soldier Field is an American football stadium located in the Near South Side of Chicago, Illinois. It opened in 1924 and is the home field of the Chicago Bears of the National Football League (NFL), who moved there in 1971. With a football capacity of 61,500, it is the third-smallest stadium in the NFL. In 2016, Soldier Field became the second-oldest stadium in the league when the Los Angeles Rams began playing temporarily at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, which opened a year earlier than Soldier Field.

The stadium's interior was mostly demolished and rebuilt as part of a major renovation project in 2002, which modernized the facility but lowered seating capacity, while also causing it to be delisted as a National Historic Landmark. Soldier Field has served as the home venue for a number of other sports teams in its history, including the Chicago Cardinals of the NFL, University of Notre Dame football, and the Chicago Fire of Major League Soccer, as well as games from the 1994 FIFA World Cup, the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup, and multiple CONCACAF Gold Cup championships. In 1968, it hosted the first Games of the Special Olympics.

General information
FIFA Confederations Cup Final
Copa América Finals
CONCACAF Gold Cup Finals
FIFA World Cup qual. play-offs
Other matches
FIFA Confederations Cup Final
CONCACAF Gold Cup Finals
Olympic Games Final
Other matches


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