Carli Lloyd

Carli Anne Hollins (née Lloyd; born July 16, 1982) is an American soccer player. She is a two-time Olympic gold medalist (2008 and 2012), two-time FIFA Women's World Cup champion (2015 and 2019), two-time FIFA Player of the Year (2015 and 2016),[3] and a three-time Olympian (2008, 2012, 2016). She currently plays for Sky Blue FC in the National Women's Soccer League and the United States women's national soccer team as a midfielder. Lloyd scored the gold medal-winning goals in the finals of the 2008 Summer Olympics and the 2012 Summer Olympics. She captained the United States to victory in the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup as well as appearing in the 2007, 2011, and 2019 FIFA Women’s World Cups. Lloyd has made over 280 appearances for the U.S. national team, placing her third in caps, and has the fourth-most goals and seventh-most assists for the team.

During the United States' 5–2 win over Japan in the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Final, Lloyd became the first player ever to score three goals in a FIFA Women's World Cup final, and the second soccer player ever to score a hat-trick in any senior FIFA World Cup Final, after Geoff Hurst. Lloyd scored three goals in the first 16 minutes of the final, with the first two occurring in the first five minutes of the game and within three minutes of each other. She received the Golden Ball Trophy as the best player of the tournament and earned the Silver Boot for her six goals and one assist during the tournament.[4]

She previously played for the Chicago Red Stars, Sky Blue FC, and Atlanta Beat in Women's Professional Soccer (WPS). In 2013, she was allocated to the Western New York Flash for the inaugural season of the NWSL and helped her team win the regular season championship. After two seasons with the Flash, she was traded to Houston Dash prior to the 2015 season, and then to Sky Blue before the 2018 season. Her memoir, When Nobody Was Watching, was published in September 2016.[5]

Carli Lloyd
Carli Lloyd USA vs Can Sep17
Lloyd in 2011
Personal information
Full name Carli Anne Hollins[1]
Date of birth July 16, 1982 (age 36)
Place of birth Delran Township, New Jersey, U.S.
Height 5 ft 7 in (170 cm)[2]
Playing position Midfielder
Club information
Current team
Sky Blue FC
Number 10
College career
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2001–2004 Rutgers Scarlet Knights 83 (50)
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
1999 Central Jersey Splash (11)
2000 New Brunswick Power (10)
2001 South Jersey Banshees (10)
2004 New Jersey Wildcats 1 (1)
2009 Chicago Red Stars 16 (2)
2010 Sky Blue FC 5 (0)
2011 Atlanta Beat 10 (2)
2013–2014 Western New York Flash 34 (16)
2015–2017 Houston Dash 27 (11)
2017Manchester City (loan) 6 (2)
2018– Sky Blue FC 20 (4)
National team
United States U21
2005– 2019 United States 281 (113)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of April 21, 2019
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of July 7, 2019

Early life

Born to Stephen and Pamela Lloyd, Carli was raised in Delran Township,[6] a small community located in South Jersey about 20 minutes northeast of Philadelphia. Lloyd began playing soccer at age five.[7] Of her exposure to soccer at a young age, Lloyd's mother, Pamela said, "At that age, it was coed, and Carli was hanging with the boys. She always loved it and showed a lot of ability from an early age, but she also has always worked hard."[8] Lloyd has a brother named Stephen, and a sister, Ashley.[9] Lloyd attended the opening U.S. match of the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup, which inspired her to play for the national team.[10]

Lloyd attended Delran High School from 1997 to 2000 where she played soccer under the tutelage of the late Rudy "The Red Baron" Klobach.[11] As a high school athlete, she was known for her exceptional ball control and skill at distributing the ball from the midfield.[8] During her senior year, she scored 26 goals and served eight assists while captaining her team to an 18–3 record.[11] The Philadelphia Inquirer twice-named her Girls' High School Player of the Year in 1999 and 2000.[12] She was named to the Star-Ledger All-State First Team twice and received 1999 and 2000 Parade All-American honors. In 2000, she was named the Courier Post Player of the Year and the South Jersey Soccer Coaches Association (SJSCA) Midfielder of the Year.[11]

Rutgers Scarlet Knights, 2001–2004

Lloyd attended Rutgers University from 2001 to 2004 and played for the Scarlet Knights women's soccer team under head coach Glenn Crooks. She was named First-Team All-Big East for four straight years – the first athlete at Rutgers to do so. She ended her collegiate career as the school's all-time leader in points (117), goals (50), and shots.[11]

During her freshman season, Lloyd started every match and was the team's leading scorer with 15 goals for a total of 37 points. She was named to Soccer America's All-Freshman Team and was the first Rutgers player to earn Big East Rookie of the Year honors.[11] As a sophomore, she was the team's leading scorer for the second consecutive season with 12 goals and seven assists for 31 points. The same year Lloyd was a finalist for the Hermann Trophy, widely considered the highest accolade for collegiate soccer players.[11] During her third season with the Scarlet Knights, she scored 13 goals and served 2 assists for a total of 28 points and was named a Big East Academic All-Star.[11][13] As a senior, she was a starter for 18 of the 20 games she played, scored 10 goals and served one assist. Lloyd was named the 2004 Big East Midfielder of the Year.[11][14] She earned a bachelor's degree from Rutgers University in Exercise Science and Sport Studies.[15]

In 2013, Lloyd was inducted into the Rutgers Hall of Distinguished Alumni.[16][17]

Club career

W-League Experience, 1999–2004

While still in high school, Lloyd played for W-League teams Central Jersey Splash in 1999, New Brunswick Power in 2000, and South Jersey Banshees in 2001.[18] In the summer prior to her senior year at Rutgers, Lloyd played for the New Jersey Wildcats in 2004 with teammates Kelly Smith, Manya Makoski, Tobin Heath, and Heather O'Reilly.[19] She made only one appearance for the club.[11]

The WPS Years, 2009–2011

With the return of a top-flight women's professional soccer league to the United States via Women's Professional Soccer, Lloyd's playing rights were allocated to the Chicago Red Stars in 2008.[20] During the league's inaugural season, she started in 14 of her 16 appearances for Chicago playing a total of 1,313 minutes on the pitch.[21] She scored two goals: one in the 23rd minute of her team's 4–0 win over the Boston Breakers on April 25;[22] and the other during the 24th minute of a 3–1 defeat of the Los Angeles Sol on August 2.[23] The Red Stars finished sixth on the season with a 5–10–5 record.[24]

Following the conclusion of the season, Lloyd was declared a free agent and subsequently signed with her home state club and 2009 WPS champions, Sky Blue FC, for the 2010 season.[25][26] In April 2010, during a match against her former team, Chicago Red Stars, Lloyd slipped and broke her ankle.[27] The injury kept her off the pitch for most of the season although she did return for two games in September.[21]

In December 2010, Lloyd signed with expansion team Atlanta Beat for the 2011 season.[28] Of her signing, Beat head coach James Galanis said, "She is a fantastic midfielder and someone who is fully focused on the game. I have known her from her college days, and I have had the opportunity to train her and improve her game individually. She has made a lot of sacrifices off the field to reach her dreams, and she is going to bring a lot of professionalism to the team."[29] Lloyd scored two goals in her ten appearances for the Beat. She scored the team's lone goal in a 4–1 defeat by the Boston Breakers on April 9.[30] Her second goal on the season was an equalizer during the 70th minute of a 2–2 draw against the Western New York Flash.[31] The Beat finished their first season in last place with a 1–13–4 record.[32]

Western New York Flash, 2013–2014

On January 11, 2013, Lloyd joined the Western New York Flash in the new National Women's Soccer League as part of the NWSL Player Allocation.[33] After recovering from a shoulder injury suffered earlier in the year, Lloyd made her debut for the Flash on May 12, 2013 during the team's 2–1 defeat of FC Kansas City.[34] She scored her first goal in a match against her former club, Sky Blue FC, helping the Flash win 3–0.[35] During a match against the Washington Spirit on June 28, Lloyd scored a hat trick leading the Flash to a 4–0 win.[36] She was subsequently named NWSL Player of the Week for her performance.[37][38]

Lloyd finished the 2013 season with 10 goals, the third most goals scored on the season.[39] The Flash finished first during the regular season with a 10–4–8 record and advanced to the playoffs.[40] During the Flash's semi-final match against Sky Blue FC, Lloyd scored both of the Flash's game-winning goals: one in the 33rd minute and the second coming during stoppage time.[41] Her two goals resulted in a 2–0 win that advanced the Flash to the championship final against the Portland Thorns FC.[42] The Flash were defeated 2–0 during the final.[43]

Houston Dash, 2015–2017

Carli Lloyd - Midfielder, Houston Dash (20432364664)
Lloyd playing for the Houston Dash, September 2015

On October 16, 2014, Lloyd was traded to the Houston Dash in exchange for Becky Edwards, Whitney Engen and a third-round pick in the 2016 NWSL College Draft.[44]

Manchester City, 2017 (loan)

In February 2017, Lloyd joined Manchester City on loan, for the FA WSL Spring Series.[45] While Lloyd was at Manchester City, they finished second in the WSL Spring Series, and won the 2016–17 FA Women's Cup, with the player scoring in the final.[46] Lloyd's final appearance for City came on 21 May, when she was sent off for elbowing Yeovil Town's Annie Heatherson in the face. The three match ban she received for violent conduct ran for the remainder of her loan stay.[47]

Sky Blue FC, 2018–

On January 18, 2018, Lloyd was traded to the Sky Blue FC along with Janine Beckie by the Dash in a three-team trade with the Chicago Red Stars and Sky Blue FC.[48] Lloyd scored 4 goals in 18 appearances for Sky Blue in 2018. She scored the only goal in a 1–0 win over the Orlando Pride on the last day of the 2018 NWSL season. It was Sky Blue's first and only win of the season.[49] She was named the 2018 NWSL Second XI.

International career

Youth national team

Lloyd represented the United States at the under-21 level before making the jump to the senior team at the age of 23.[11] As a member of the under-21 team, she played at the Nordic Cup four times winning consecutive titles from 2002 to 2005 in Finland, Denmark, Iceland, and Sweden respectively.[11] During the first round of the 2003 Nordic Cup, she served the assist in the U.S.' 1–0 win against Denmark.[11] At the 2004 Nordic Cup, she scored two goals and served one assist while starting in every match.[11] The following year at the 2005 Nordic Cup, she scored three times including one goal during the championship match against Norway.[11][50]

Senior national team

Estados Unidos x Suécia - Futebol feminino - Olimpíada Rio 2016 (28320675743)
Lloyd during a match against Sweden at the 2016 Summer Olympics in Brazil, August 2016

Lloyd made her first appearance for the United States women's national soccer team on July 10, 2005, against Ukraine. She scored her first international goal on October 1, 2006 against Taiwan. At the 2006 Four Nations Tournament, Lloyd won a third cap. Her first two starts of her international career came at the 2006 Algarve Cup, starting the group game against Denmark and in the final against Germany. She played in 19 games, starting 13, and scored one goal.[11]

Algarve Cup and FIFA Women's World Cup, 2007

After scoring once in her first 24 matches with the national team, Lloyd scored four goals at the 2007 Algarve Cup. As the tournament's top scorer, she was awarded Most Valuable Player tournament honors.[11][51][52] Lloyd logged her first brace for the national team during a 6–1 win against New Zealand.[11]

The same year, Lloyd played in her first FIFA Women's World Cup tournament. Heading into the tournament, the national team had not conceded a goal in regulation time in nearly three years and was considered a favorite to win the tournament in China.[11][53] During their first match of the tournament, the U.S. tied North Korea 2–2.[54] The team faced Sweden in their next match on September 14 and won 2–0 with two goals from Abby Wambach.[55] The U.S. finished group play with a 1–0 win over Nigeria women's national football team on September 18.[56]

During the quarterfinal match against England on September 22, the U.S. won 3–0. All three goals were scored within 12 minutes.[57] The U.S. faced Brazil in the semi-final in what would become a controversial and game-changing match for the team. Coach Greg Ryan decided to bench starting goalkeeper, Hope Solo, and instead started Brianna Scurry, a veteran goalkeeper who had started in three World Cups and two Olympics, but who had started very few matches since the 2004 Olympics. The U.S. was defeated 4–0 by Brazil.[58] The loss relegated them to a final match against Norway, which they won 4–1, to secure third place standing at the tournament.[59][60] Lloyd started three of the five games in which she played at the tournament.[11]

Throughout 2007, Lloyd started 13 of the 23 matches in which she played. She ranked third on the team in scoring with nine goals and three assists.[11]

2008 Beijing Olympics

During the championship match of the CONCACAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament, Lloyd scored the U.S.' only goal during stoppage time on a free-kick. The U.S. eventually defeated Canada 6–5 in penalty kicks.[11] She scored two goals during the 2008 Olympics: the game-winning goal in the team's 1–0 defeat of Japan during the tournament's group stage and another game-winning goal in overtime against Brazil during the final helping the U.S. win gold.[61]

Lloyd was named the 2008 U.S. Soccer Athlete of the Year along with Tim Howard.[62] She was on the starting lineup in all 35 games in which she played in 2008, tying for the team lead in matches started during the year. Her 2,781 minutes on the pitch for the U.S. ranked third on the team in minutes played. Her nine goals and nine assists resulted in her best scoring year yet on the national team.[11]

From Injury Recovery to 100th Career Cap and CONCACAF Women's World Cup Qualifying, 2009–2010

In 2009, the U.S. national team competed in eight games, of which Lloyd was on the starting lineup in five.[11] At the 2010 Algarve Cup, Lloyd scored the game-opening goal in the final helping the U.S. clinch the championship title after defeating Germany 3–2.[63]

Although she suffered a broken ankle in the fourth game of the 2010 WPS Season while playing for Sky Blue FC,[64] she played in 15 matches for the United States in 2010, starting 14.[11] Lloyd started all five games at the 2010 CONCACAF Women's World Cup Qualifying Tournament, scoring two goals, including the United States' lone goal during the championship match. She ended the tournament with five assists and was named the Player of the Match three times during the tournament.[11] After the U.S. finished third at the tournament, they traveled to Italy to vie for a place at the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup in the UEFA-CONCACAF play-off against Italy. Playing every minute of the series, Lloyd scored three goals with five assists during the series. She earned her 100th career cap during the second leg of the series.[11]

Algarve Cup, Four Nations Tournament, and FIFA Women's World Cup, 2011

Jogadoras dos Estados Unidos no momento da cobrança dos pênaltis (DSC01176)
Lloyd (fourth from left) prepares for penalty kicks with her teammates at the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup.

2011 saw the U.S. team making preparations for the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup and training starting with the Four Nations Tournament. Lloyd scored the lone goal for the U.S. in the opening match loss to Sweden. In the championship match, the U.S. defeated Canada 2–0 with Lloyd scoring the first goal and being named Player of the Match.[11]

At the 2011 Algarve Cup, Lloyd scored three goals including the first goal in the championship match; subsequently named best goal for the tournament. She was named player of the match for the 2nd time in the tournament. The team won the cup, making it their eighth title win.[65][m 1]

At the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup, Lloyd scored the final goal in a 3–0 win against Colombia for her first World Cup goal.[11][66] Throughout the tournament, she tallied an assist, a goal,[11] and one successful penalty kick in the shootout against Brazil to send the U.S. to the semi-finals vs. France.[67] In the World Cup final, after finishing the game tied 2–2 the U.S. went on to penalty kicks with Japan.[68] Along with two teammates who failed to convert their penalty kicks, Lloyd mishit the ball over the crossbar.[69] The U.S. won the silver medal at the tournament.[70]

CONCACAF Olympic Qualifying Tournament and London Olympics, 2012

Carli Lloyd celebrates
Carli Lloyd celebrates at the 2012 Summer Olympics after scoring a goal

The national team opened 2012 with the Olympic Qualifiers in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The U.S. was placed in Group B with the Dominican Republic, Guatemala, and Mexico. In the first match, the United States routed the Dominican Republic by a score of 14–0 with Lloyd tallying one goal and one assist.[m 2] In the second match, the U.S. again defeated Guatemala 13–0 with Lloyd again finding the back of the net and providing an assist.[m 3]

The game to win the group and thus play the second place team from Group A occurred between the U.S. and Mexico. The U.S. was previously defeated 2–1 by Mexico during the 2010 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup.[71] This time, the U.S. beat Mexico 4–0 with Lloyd netting her first career hat trick. She was subsequently named player of the match.[m 4]

Hope Solo and Carli Lloyd at 2012 Summer Olympics final
Lloyd and teammate Hope Solo after the 2012 Summer Olympics final

In the semi-final, the U.S. faced Costa Rica. During the second half, the U.S. scored two goals, the second coming from Lloyd. The U.S. beat Costa Rica 3–0 with Lloyd named player of the match for the second game in a row.[m 5] During the final match against Canada, the U.S. defeated Canada at home 4–0 to move on to the Olympics as the CONCACAF champions.[72] Lloyd finished the tournament with six goals and three assists and tied for the team lead in goals scored.[11][73]

At the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, Lloyd scored the go-ahead goal in the 56th minute of the team's opening match against France, to boost the U.S. to a 3–2 lead; the match ended with a final score of 4–2. She scored her second goal of the tournament against Colombia during the group stage.[74]

During the Olympic gold medal match against Japan, played at London's Wembley Stadium, Lloyd scored both American goals in the team's 2–1 victory.[m 6][75] Her four goals in the tournament tied for the second highest on the U.S. squad.[76][77] She is the only player (of either gender) in history to score the game-winning goal in two separate Olympic gold medal matches; her first occurred during the Beijing 2008 final against Brazil.[11][78]

After scoring her 46th international goal in the 13th minute of a friendly against New Zealand in October 2013, Lloyd became the highest-scoring midfielder in the team's history, passing Julie Foudy, who finished her career with 45 goals.[79]

2015 FIFA World Cup

In April 2015, Lloyd was named by head coach Jill Ellis to the 23-player roster for the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup in Canada.[80] Lloyd captained the team during four of the team's matches, including the quarterfinal against China, semi-final against Germany and final against Japan[81][82] and scored six goals during the tournament, finishing the tournament on a four-game goalscoring streak that spanned the knockout stage and that culminated in a hat trick in the game's opening 16 minutes during the final against Japan. The last goal was hailed by Reuters as "one of the most remarkable goals ever witnessed in a Women's World Cup",[83] and featured Lloyd catching Japanese goalkeeper Ayumi Kaihori off her line and chipping her virtually from the halfway line.[84]

For her efforts in leading the United States to a record third World Cup title, and first since 1999, she won the Golden Ball as the best player of the tournament.[85] While Lloyd's six goals were enough to match Celia Sasic as the tournament's top scorer, Sasic won the Golden Boot for playing fewer minutes and Lloyd was awarded the Silver Boot.[86] Lloyd also became the first woman to score a hat trick in a World Cup final and the first player, male or female, to do so since Geoff Hurst did so for England against West Germany in the 1966 final at Wembley. Furthermore, her third goal earned her a nomination for the Puskás Award, FIFA's annual award for Goal of the Year.

2019 FIFA World Cup

Lloyd scored in her first two games of the tournament; one against Thailand and two against Chile. She became the first player to score in six straight Women's World Cup games. [87]

International goals

Honors and awards

Individual

Team

United States

Manchester City

Style of play

Although she was initially criticised for being inconsistent at the beginning of career, and for losing possession too easily, Lloyd later developed into one of the best players in the world, and is highly regarded in particular for her outstanding determination, mental strength, and work-ethic.[113] A tenacious, energetic, and hard-working player,[113] she also is known for her control, technique, and passing accuracy,[8][114] and is capable of aiding her team both defensively and offensively, due to her stamina, strength, and tackling, as well as her ability to get into good attacking positions, and either score goals or create chances for teammates.[113][114][115] These abilities, coupled with her tactical versatility, enable her to be deployed in several midfield positions; although she began her career in the centre, as a defensive midfielder, she is most comfortable when moved to a more advanced role, as an attacking midfielder behind the forwards.[113][116] Lloyd has also earned a reputation as a "clutch player", due to her tendency to score decisive goals;[113] a powerful striker of the ball, she is capable of scoring from any position on the pitch, and can finish well both with her head and with her feet inside the area.[114][115]

Personal life

Lloyd lives with her husband, golfer Brian Hollins, in Mount Laurel, New Jersey.[117] She married him on November 4, 2016, in Puerto Morelos, Mexico.[118] She has done philanthropic work for Habitat for Humanity.[119]

In popular culture

USWNT victory parade Mayor De Blasio with Carli Lloyd and Megan Rapinoe
Lloyd celebrates the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup win at the ticker tape parade in New York City, July 2015

Endorsements

Lloyd currently has had a endorsement deal with Nike for several years.[120] In 2011, she was the focus of a promotional feature for the sports company entitled, Pressure Makes Us: Carli Lloyd.[121] Following the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup, Lloyd starred in a commercial for Xfinity[122] and signed an endorsement deal with Visa.[123] In August 2015, she co-starred in a Nike commercial called Snow Day also featuring Rob Gronkowski and teammate Sydney Leroux.[124] In April 2016, she was named brand ambassador for Lifeway[125] and appeared in a television commercial for Heineken the same year.[126] She has a partnership with Whole Foods Market[127] and appeared in a television commercial for United Airlines.[128] In June 2016, she joined Michael Phelps in partnership deals with Krave Jerky. She also has endorsement deals with Beats by Dre, Kind, and NJM Insurance.[129]

Magazines, television, and video games

Lloyd has been featured in Glamour,[130] Shape,[131] and Sports Illustrated magazines.[132] She was on the covers of Howler Magazine[133] and Sports Illustrated.[134] In 2012, she appeared in an ESPN feature called Title IX is Mine: USWNT.[135] Lloyd has made appearances on numerous television shows including: Good Morning America, The Daily Show with Jon Stewart, Live with Kelly and Michael, The Today Show, Late Night with Seth Meyers, Late Late Show with James Corden.[136]

Lloyd was featured along with her national teammates in the EA Sports' FIFA video game series in FIFA 16, the first time women players were included in the game.[137] In September 2015, she was ranked by EA Sports as the No. 1 women's player in the game.[138]

Ticker tape parade and White House honor

Following the United States' win at the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup, Lloyd and her teammates became the first women's sports team to be honored with a ticker tape parade in New York City.[139] Each player received a key to the city from Mayor Bill de Blasio.[140] In October of the same year, the team was honored by President Barack Obama at the White House.[141]

See also

References

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Match reports
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Further reading

  • Grainey, Timothy (2012), Beyond Bend It Like Beckham: The Global Phenomenon of Women's Soccer, University of Nebraska Press, ISBN 0803240368
  • Lisi, Clemente A. (2010), The U.S. Women's Soccer Team: An American Success Story, Scarecrow Press, ISBN 0810874164
  • Lloyd, Carli (2017). When Nobody Was Watching: My Hard-fought Journey to the Top of the Soccer World. Mariner Books. ISBN 1328745627.
  • Solo, Hope (2012), Solo: A Memoir of Hope, Harper & Collins, ISBN 0062136755
  • Stevens, Dakota (2011), A Look at the Women's Professional Soccer Including the Soccer Associations, Teams, Players, Awards, and More, BiblioBazaar, ISBN 1241047464

External links

Preceded by
Christie Rampone
WNT captain
(with Becky Sauerbrunn)

2016–present
Succeeded by
2015 FIFA Ballon d'Or

The 2015 FIFA Ballon d'Or Gala was the sixth year for FIFA's awards for the top football players and coaches of the year. The awards were given out in Zürich on 11 January 2016.

Lionel Messi won the award as the World Player of the Year for the fifth time, extending his own record of five wins. Carli Lloyd was named as the Women's World Player of the Year, while Luis Enrique received the World Coach of the Year for Men's Football and Jill Ellis the World Coach of the Year for Women's Football.The ceremony was hosted by Kate Abdo and James Nesbitt.

2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Final

The 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Final was a women's association football match that took place on 5 July 2015 at BC Place, in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, to determine the winner of the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup. It was played between Japan and the United States, in a rematch of the 2011 final. The stakes were high for both sides: if the United States won the match, it would be the only country to have won in three Women's World Cup finals; if Japan had won instead, then it would be the first football team, men's or women's, to win twice under the same coach (Norio Sasaki for Japan) since Vittorio Pozzo led Italy to victory in the 1934 World Cup and the 1938 World Cup. Ultimately, the United States won 5–2, winning its first title in 16 years and becoming the first team to win three Women's World Cup finals.

Because of the expanded competition format, it was the first time the finalists had played a seventh game in the tournament. The United States had previously reached the final game three times, winning twice (in 1991 and 1999) and placing as runners up in 2011. This was Japan's second successive final appearance and was their attempt to be the first country to successfully defend a title since Germany in the 2007 World Cup. Both teams were undefeated throughout the tournament, with the United States only conceding one goal in the six matches leading up to the final and Japan winning all of their matches in regular time.

2016 Houston Dash season

The 2016 season is the Houston Dash's third season as an American professional women's soccer team in the NWSL.

2018 NWSL College Draft

The 2018 NWSL College Draft was held on January 18, 2018 at the United Soccer Coaches Convention in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

2018 Sky Blue FC season

The 2018 Sky Blue FC season is the team's ninth season as a professional women's soccer team. Sky Blue FC plays in the National Women's Soccer League, the top tier of women's soccer in the United States. Sky Blue had a difficult season in 2018 as they finished in last place. They went 23 games without winning a game, setting the mark for the longest winless streak in NWSL history. Sky Blue finally won on September 8 as they beat the Orlando Pride 1-0 in their final game of the 2018 season.There were numerous reports of off-field issues that came out after former Sky Blue player Sam Kerr spoke to the media following the Sky Blue vs Chicago game on July 7. Reports of poor management and training facilities as well as housing, travel, and transportation issues were also reported, and were believed to be contributing factors to the team's poor performance on the field.

2019 Kids' Choice Sports

The 6th Annual Kids' Choice Sports were held on July 11, 2019, at the Barker Hangar in Santa Monica, California, and will be broadcast on August 10. Hall of Fame Athlete/Talk Show host Michael Strahan will host the show for the second time, previously hosting the inaugural show in 2014.

Carli Lloyd (volleyball)

Carli Ellen Lloyd (born August 6, 1989) is an American indoor volleyball player, a member of the United States women's national volleyball team, a bronze medalist at the 2016 Summer Olympics, and a gold medalist of the 2015 Pan American Games. She played college women's volleyball at the University of California, Berkeley.

FIFA Women's World Cup awards

At the end of each FIFA Women's World Cup final tournament, several awards are presented to the players and teams which have distinguished themselves in various aspects of the game.

FIFA Women's World Cup records and statistics

This is a list of records of the FIFA Women's World Cup and its qualification matches.

Football at the 2008 Summer Olympics – Women's tournament

The women's association football tournament at the 2008 Summer Olympics was held in Beijing and four other cities in China from 6 August to 21 August. Associations affiliated with FIFA were invited to send their full women's national teams.

For these Games, the women competed in a 12-team tournament. Preliminary matches commenced on 6 August, two days before the Opening Ceremony of the Games. The teams were grouped into three pools of four teams each for a round-robin preliminary round. The top two teams in each pool, as well as the best two third-place finishing teams, advanced to an eight-team single-elimination bracket.

The tournament was won by the United States, which beat Brazil 1–0 in the gold medal game. Carli Lloyd scored the game-winning goal in the 96th minute for the United States, which collected their third Olympic gold medal.

History of the United States women's national soccer team

The history of the United States women's national soccer team began in 1985 — the year when the United States women's national soccer team played its first match.

List of United States women's national soccer team hat-tricks

The United States women's national soccer team played their first international soccer match on August 18, 1985, losing to Italy 1–0 at the 1985 Mundialito. Since that first match, 25 U.S. international players have scored a hat-trick (three goals or more in a game). The first player to accomplish the feat was Carin Jennings, who had three goals against Japan on June 1, 1988. Eight players have scored five goals in a game: Michelle Akers, Brandi Chastain, Crystal Dunn, Sydney Leroux, Tiffany Milbrett, Alex Morgan, Amy Rodriguez, and Abby Wambach. Four-goal performances have been achieved by seven players; Wambach and Mia Hamm each did so twice. Multiple American players scored three goals or more in the same match on June 2, 2000, against Canada (Milbrett and Cindy Parlow); September 8, 2002, against Scotland (Hamm and Wambach); January 20, 2012, against the Dominican Republic (Rodriguez and Heather O'Reilly; and December 18, 2014, against Argentina (Carli Lloyd and Christen Press).The record for the most international hat-tricks by a U.S. women's national team player is 10, by Hamm; she scored three goals in a match eight times, along with her two four-goal games. Lloyd, Parlow, and Wambach are tied for second with eight hat-tricks. Along with her one four-goal match, Parlow scored three goals on seven occasions. Wambach had three-goal efforts in five games, in addition to her three matches with four or five goals. Lloyd's eighth career hat-trick came at the 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship in a 5–0 win over Panama. Akers follows with seven hat-tricks, while Morgan has five. Milbrett and Press each have four hat-tricks.U.S. players have scored hat-tricks in the FIFA Women's World Cup four times. Akers' five-goal performance came in the quarterfinals of the 1991 World Cup against Chinese Taipei, in a 7–0 U.S. victory. She set the record for the most goals scored in a Women's World Cup match. In the semifinals of the 1991 tournament, Carin Jennings posted a hat-trick as the U.S. won 5–2 over Germany. At the 2015 World Cup final against Japan, Lloyd scored three goals inside of the first 16 minutes of an eventual 5–2 U.S. win; her performance was punctuated by her final goal, a right-footed strike from the halfway line. Morgan matched Akers' record at the 2019 World Cup with five goals in the first group stage game for the U.S., a 13–0 rout of Thailand. That was the most recent U.S. women's national team hat-trick.Three players have recorded hat-tricks against the U.S. national team. At the 2001 Algarve Cup, Ragnhild Gulbrandsen of Norway scored three times in her country's 4–3 win over the American side. Eleven years later, Christine Sinclair of Canada became the second player to score a hat-trick against the U.S., as she tallied three goals in the 2012 Olympic semifinals. Despite Sinclair's efforts, the U.S. defeated Canada 4–3 en route to winning the gold medal. In 2014, Marta accounted for all of Brazil's goals in a 3–2 victory against the U.S. at the International Women's Football Tournament of Brasília.

List of women's Olympic football tournament records and statistics

This is a list of records of the women's football tournament in the Olympic games ever since the inaugural edition in 1996.

NWSL Player Allocation

The National Women's Soccer League (NWSL) Player Allocation distributed the national team players that would be paid for by the United States Soccer Federation (USSF), the Canadian Soccer Association (CSA), and the Mexican Football Federation (FMF) to the eight founding teams of the NWSL. The initial allocation list was announced on January 9, 2013, with the results for the 55 national team players announced two days later. From tweets concerning the first trade in the league between Seattle and Chicago, the allocations looked to be effective for at least the first two NWSL seasons, though this was later shown to be not true as Keelin Winters, who was involved in said trade, was signed as a free agent in the 2013-14 offseason. The 2014 Allocation was reduced to 50 players, Mexico dropping eight slots and the United States adding three. Since 2016, Mexico has not allocated players to the NWSL.

Natasha Kai

Natasha "Tasha" Kanani Janine Kai (born May 22, 1983) is an American professional soccer forward and Olympic gold medalist. She previously played for Sky Blue FC and the Philadelphia Independence of Women's Professional Soccer and National Women's Soccer League as well as the United States women's national soccer team. In 2011, Kai was also part of the first US women's rugby union sevens team to play in the IRB Women's Sevens Challenge Cup held in Dubai.

The Best FIFA Women's Player

The Best FIFA Women's Player is an association football award presented annually by the sport's governing body, FIFA. From 2001 to 2015, the award was known as the FIFA Women's World Player of the Year.

United States women's national soccer team

The United States women's national soccer team (USWNT) represents the United States in international women's soccer. The team is the most successful in international women's soccer, winning four Women's World Cup titles (including the first Women's World Cup in 1991), four Olympic gold medals (including the first Olympic women's soccer tournament in 1996), eight CONCACAF Gold Cups and the gold medal at the 1999 Pan American Games (the first women's soccer competition in Pan American Games history). It medaled in every World Cup and Olympic tournament in women's soccer history from 1991 to 2015, before being knocked out in the quarterfinal of the 2016 Summer Olympics. The team is governed by United States Soccer Federation and competes in CONCACAF (the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football).

After being ranked No. 2 on average from 2003 to 2008 in the FIFA Women's World Rankings, the team was ranked No. 1 continuously from March 2008 to November 2014, falling back behind Germany, the only other team to occupy the No. 1 position in the ranking's history. The team dropped to 2nd on March 24, 2017, due to its last-place finish in the 2017 SheBelieves Cup, then returned to 1st on June 23, 2017, after victories in friendlies against Russia, Sweden, and Norway. The team was selected as the U.S. Olympic Committee's Team of the Year in 1997 and 1999, and Sports Illustrated chose the entire team as 1999 Sportswomen of the Year for its usual Sportsman of the Year honor. On April 5, 2017, U.S. Women's Soccer and U.S. Soccer reached a deal on a new collective bargaining agreement that would, among other things, lead to a pay increase.

Volleyball at the 2015 Pan American Games – Women's tournament

The women's tournament of volleyball at the 2015 Pan American Games in Toronto, Canada began on July 16 and end on July 26. All games were held at the Exhibition Centre. The United States defeated 3-0 to Brazil, who were the defending champions. American Carli Lloyd became the Most Valuable Player.

Key (expand for notes on “international goals” and sorting)
Location Geographic location of the venue where the competition occurred
Sorted by country name first, then by city name
Lineup Start – played entire match
on minute (off player) – substituted on at the minute indicated, and player was substituted off at the same time

off minute (on player) – substituted off at the minute indicated, and player was substituted on at the same time
(c) – captain
Sorted by minutes played

Goal in match Goal of total goals by the player in the match
Sorted by total goals followed by goal number
# NumberOfGoals.goalNumber scored by the player in the match (alternate notation to Goal in match)
Min The minute in the match the goal was scored. For list that include caps, blank indicates played in the match but did not score a goal.
Assist/pass The ball was passed by the player, which assisted in scoring the goal. This column depends on the availability and source of this information.
penalty or pk Goal scored on penalty-kick which was awarded due to foul by opponent. (Goals scored in penalty-shoot-out, at the end of a tied match after extra-time, are not included.)
Score The match score after the goal was scored.
Sorted by goal difference, then by goal scored by the player's team
Result The final score.

Sorted by goal difference in the match, then by goal difference in penalty-shoot-out if it is taken, followed by goal scored by the player's team in the match, then by goal scored in the penalty-shoot-out. For matches with identical final scores, match ending in extra-time without penalty-shoot-out is a tougher match, therefore precede matches that ended in regulation

aet The score at the end of extra-time; the match was tied at the end of 90' regulation
pso Penalty-shoot-out score shown in parenthesis; the match was tied at the end of extra-time
Light-purple background colorexhibition or closed door international friendly match
Light-yellow background color – match at an invitational tournament
Light-orange background color – Olympic women's football qualification match
Light-blue background color – FIFA women's world cup qualification match
Pink background color – Continental Games or regional tournament
Orange background color – Olympic women's football tournament
Blue background color – FIFA women's world cup final tournament
NOTE on background colors: Continental Games or regional tournament are sometimes also qualifier for World Cup or Olympics; information depends on the source such as the player's federation.

NOTE: some keys may not apply for a particular football player

Date Location Opponent Lineup # Min Assist/pass Score Result Competition
1 2006-10-01[m 7] Carson  Chinese Taipei

on 46' (off Wagner)

1.1 76 Abby Wambach

8–0

10–0

Friendly
2 2007-03-07[m 8] Silves  China PR Start 1.1 38 Stephanie Cox

2–1

2–1

Algarve Cup: Group B
3 2007-03-09[m 9] Ferreiras  Finland

on 46' (off Wagner)

1.1 46 unassisted

1–0

1–0

Algarve Cup: Group B
4 2007-03-12[m 10] Santo Antonio  Sweden Start 1.1 44 Stephanie Cox

2–0

3–2

Algarve Cup: Group B
5 2007-03-14[m 11] Santo Antonio  Denmark

off 83' (on Wagner)

1.1 51 unassisted

2–0

2–0

Algarve Cup:final
6 2007-07-14[m 12] East Hartford  Norway

off 74' (on Hucles)

1.1 66 Kristine Lilly

1–0

1–0

Friendly
7 2007-08-12[m 13] Chicago  New Zealand

on 29' (off O'Reilly)

2.1 34 Shannon Boxx

3–0

6–1

Friendly
8 2.2 60 Kristine Lilly

5–0

9 2007-10-13[m 14] St. Louis  Mexico

on 81' (off Wagner)

1.1 84 unassisted

5–1

5–1

Friendly
10 2007-10-17[m 15] Portland  Mexico

on 78' (off Tarpley)

1.1 87 Cat Whitehill

4–0

4–0

Friendly
11 2008-03-05[m 16] Albufeira  China PR Start 1.1 69 Natasha Kai

4–0

4–0

Algarve Cup: Group B
12 2008-04-04[m 17] Juárez  Jamaica

off 46' (on Heath)

1.1 16 Abby Wambach

1–0

6–0

Olympic qualifier: Group A
13 2008-04-13[m 18] Juárez  Canada Start 1.1 107 unassisted

1–0

1–1 (pso 6–5)

Olympic qualifier: final
14 2008-04-27[m 19] Cary  Australia Start 1.1 91+ unassisted

3–1

3–1

Friendly
15 2008-05-10[m 20] Washington  Canada Start 1.1 63 Abby Wambach

4–0

6–0

Friendly
16 2008-07-02[m 21] Fredrikstad  Norway Start 1.1 52 Natasha Kai

2–0

4–0

Friendly
17 2008-07-05[m 22] Skellefteå  Sweden Start 1.1 39 Lindsay Tarpley

1–0

1–0

Friendly
18 2008-08-09[m 23] Qinhuangdao  Japan Start 1.1 27 Stephanie Cox

1–0

1–0

Olympics: Group G
19 2008-08-21[m 24] Beijing  Brazil Start 1.1 96 Amy Rodriguez

1–0

1–0

Olympics: gold medal match
20 2010-03-03[m 25] Faro  Germany Start 1.1 18 unassisted

1–0

3–2

Algarve Cup: final
21 2010-10-30[m 26] Cancun  Guatemala Start 1.1 55 penalty

8–0

9–0

World Cup qualifier: Group B
22 2010-11-05[m 27] Cancun  Mexico Start 1.1 25 unassisted

1–1

1–2

World Cup qualifier: semifinal
23 2011-01-21[m 28] Chongqing  Sweden

off 46' (on Lindsey)

1.1 11 Lauren Cheney

1–0

1–2

Four Nations Tournament
24 2011-01-25[m 29] Chongqing  China PR Start 1.1 31 Tobin Heath

1–0

2–0

Four Nations Tournament
25 2011-03-04[m 30] Santo Antonio  Norway

off 71' (on Lindsey)

1.1 63 Megan Rapinoe

2–0

2–0

Algarve Cup: Group A
26 2011-03-07[m 31] Quarteira  Finland Start 1.1 13 Tobin Heath

2–0

4–0

Algarve Cup: Group A
27 2011-03-09[m 1] Faro  Iceland Start 1.1 10 Amy Rodriguez

1–0

4–2

Algarve Cup: final
28 2011-07-02[m 32] Sinsheim  Colombia Start 1.1 57 Stephanie Cox

3–0

3–0

World Cup: Group C
29 2012-01-20[m 2] Vancouver  Dominican Republic Start 1.1 5 Abby Wambach

2–0

14–0

Olympic qualifier: Group B
30 2012-01-22[m 3] Vancouver  Guatemala Start 1.1 33 Kelley O'Hara

5–0

13–0

Olympic qualifier: Group B
31 2012-01-24[m 4] Vancouver  Mexico Start 3.1 7 Rachel Buehler

1–0

4–0

Olympic qualifier: Group B
32 3.2 57 Lauren Cheney

3–0

33 3.3 86 Rachel Buehler

4–0

34 2012-01-27[m 5] Vancouver  Costa Rica Start 1.1 72 Abby Wambach

2–0

3–0

Olympic qualifier: semifinal
35 2012-02-29[m 33] Lagos  Denmark Start 1.1 76 Lauren Cheney

3–0

5–0

Algarve Cup: Group B
36 2012-04-03[m 34] Chiba  Brazil

off 62' (on Heath)

1.1 18 Rachel Buehler

1–0

3–0

Kirin Challenge Cup
37 2012-07-25[m 35] Glasgow  France

on 17' (off Boxx)

1.1 56 Megan Rapinoe

3–2

4–2

Olympics: Group G
38 2012-07-28[m 36] Glasgow  Colombia Start 1.1 77 Megan Rapinoe

3–0

3–0

Olympics: Group G
39 2012-08-09[m 6] London  Japan Start 2.1 8 Alex Morgan

1–0

2–1

Olympics: gold medal match
40 2.2 54 Megan Rapinoe

2–0

41 2012-09-01[m 37] Rochester  Costa Rica Start 1.1 84 unassisted

7–0

8–0

Friendly
42 2012-12-08[m 38] Detroit  China PR Start 1.1 50 Tobin Heath

1–0

2–0

Friendly
43 2012-12-12[m 39] Houston  China PR Start 1.1 62 Megan Rapinoe

2–0

4–0

Friendly
44 2013-06-15[m 40] Foxborough  South Korea

off 67' (on Averbuch)

1.1 57 Heather O'Reilly

3–1

4–1

Friendly
45 2013-10-20[m 41] San Antonio  Australia Start 1.1 14 unassisted

2–0

4–0

Friendly
46 2013-10-27[m 42] San Francisco  New Zealand Start 1.1 12 unassisted

2–0

4–1

Friendly
47 2014-02-08[m 43] Boca Raton  Russia Start 2.1 29 Heather O'Reilly

1–0

7–0

Friendly
48 2.2 37 Stephanie Cox

3–0

49 2014-04-10[m 44] San Diego  China PR Start 2.1 20 Lauren Holiday

1–0

3–0

Friendly
50 2.2 23 unassisted

2–0

51 2014-08-20[m 45] Cary   Switzerland Start 1.1 56 penalty

2–0

4–1

Friendly
52 2014-10-17[m 46] Chicago  Guatemala Start; (c) 1.1 46 Sydney Leroux

2–0

5–0

World Cup qualifier: Group A
53 2014-10-20[m 47] Washington  Haiti Start 1.1 9 unassisted

1–0

6–0

World Cup qualifier: Group A
54 2014-10-24[m 48] Chester  Mexico Start 2.1 6 Tobin Heath

1–0

3–0

World Cup qualifier: semifinal
55 2.2 30 penalty

2–0

56 2014-10-26[m 49] Chester  Costa Rica Start 1.1 17 Abby Wambach

2–0

6–0

CONCACAF Championship: final
57 2014-12-10[m 50] Brasilia  China PR Start 1.1 23 Megan Rapinoe

1–0

1–1

Tournament of Brasilia
58 2014-12-14[m 51] Brasilia  Brazil Start 1.1 6 Tobin Heath

1–0

2–3

Tournament of Brasilia
59 2014-12-18[m 52] Brasilia  Argentina Start 3.1 30 Morgan Brian

3–0

7–0

Tournament of Brasilia
60 3.2 44 Lori Chalupny

5–0

61 3.3 47 Heather O'Reilly

6–0

62 2015-03-04[m 53] Santo Antonio  Norway Start 2.1 43 Christen Press

1–1

2–1

Algarve Cup: Group B
63 2.2 62 penalty

2–1

64 2015-06-23[m 54] Edmonton  Colombia Start 1.1 66 penalty

2–0

2–0

World Cup: round of 16
65 2015-06-26[m 55] Ottawa  China PR Start; (c) 1.1 51 Julie Johnston

1–0

1–0

World Cup: quarter final
66 2015-06-30[m 56] Montreal  Germany Start; (c) 1.1 69 penalty

1–0

2–0

World Cup: semi final
67 2015-07-05[m 57] Vancouver  Japan Start; (c) 3.1 3 Megan Rapinoe

1–0

5–2

World Cup: final
68 3.2 5 unassisted

2–0

69 3.3 16 unassisted

4–0

70 2015-08-19[m 58] Chattanooga  Costa Rica

off 45' (on Press)

2.1 7 unassisted

1–0

7–2

Friendly
71 2.2 20 Megan Rapinoe

4–0

72 2015-09-17[m 59] Detroit  Haiti Start; (c) 3.1 6 Crystal Dunn

1–0

5–0

Friendly
73 3.2 37 penalty

3–0

74 3.3 69 Lauren Holiday

4–0

75 2015-09-20[m 60] Birmingham  Haiti

off 45' (on Rodriguez)

3.1 16 penalty

2–0

8–0

Friendly
76 3.2 22 Crystal Dunn

4–0

77 3.3 39 Megan Rapinoe

5–0

78 2015-10-21[m 61] Seattle  Brazil Start 1.1 85 Meghan Klingenberg

1–1

1–1

Friendly
79 2015-12-10[m 62] San Antonio  Trinidad and Tobago

off 76' (on Wambach); (c)

1.1 22 penalty

1–0

6–0

Friendly
80 2016-01-23[m 63] San Diego  Republic of Ireland

off 45' (on Press)

3.1 6 Alex Morgan

1–0

5–0

Friendly
81 3.2 22 Alex Morgan

2–0

82 3.3 28 unassisted

3–0

83 2016-02-10[m 64] Frisco  Costa Rica Start; (c) 1.1 9 penalty

2–0

5–0

Olympic Qualifier – Group A
84 2016-02-13[m 65] Frisco  Mexico Start; (c) 1.1 80 unassisted

1–0

1–0

Olympic Qualifier – Group A
85 2016-02-15[m 66] Frisco  Puerto Rico

off 46' (on Morgan); (c)

1.1 18 penalty

2–0

10–0

Olympic Qualifier – Group A
86 2016-02-19[m 67] Houston  Trinidad and Tobago

off 66' (on Dunn); (c)

1.1 43 Morgan Brian

3–0

5–0

Olympic Qualifier – semi-final
87 2016-04-06[m 68] East Hartford  Colombia Start; (c) 1.1 39 Mallory Pugh

4–0

7–0

Friendly
88 2016-07-23[m 69] Kansas City  Costa Rica Start; (c) 1.1 45+6 Becky Sauerbrunn

3–0

4–0

Friendly
89 2016-08-03[m 70] Belo Horizonte  New Zealand Start; (c) 1.1 9 Tobin Heath

1–0

2–0

Olympics: Group G
90 2016-08-06[m 71] Belo Horizonte  France

off 82' (on Horan); (c)

1.1 63 Tobin Heath

1–0

1–0

Olympics: Group G
91 2016-09-15[m 72] Columbus  Thailand Start 3.1 1 Heather O'Reilly

1–0

9–0

Friendly
92 3.2 60 unassisted

5–0

93 3.3 81 Lindsey Horan

7–0

94 2016-09-18[m 73] Atlanta  Netherlands Start 1.1 35 Tobin Heath

1–1

3–1

Friendly
95 2016-10-23[m 74] Minneapolis   Switzerland Start 2.1 25 Kelley O'Hara 1–1 5–1 Friendly
96 2.2 51 unassisted 2–1
97 2017-04-09[m 75] Houston  Russia

off 54' (on Morgan)

1.1 20 penalty 1–0 5–1 Friendly
98 2017-11-12[m 76] San Jose  Canada

on 75' (off Mewis)

1.1 80 Alex Morgan 3–1 3–1 Friendly
99 2018-04-05[m 77] Jacksonville, Florida  Mexico

on 53' (off Sullivan)

1.1 54 Lindsey Horan 4–0 4–1 Friendly
100 2018-04-08[m 78] Houston, Texas  Mexico Start 1.1 34 Alex Morgan 3–2 6–2 Friendly
101 2018-09-04 San Jose  Chile

on 46' (off Pugh)

2.1 47 Tobin Heath 3–0 4–0 Friendly
102 2.2 90+3 unassisted 4–0
103 2018-10-07 [m 79] Cary  Panama Start 3.1 23 Christen Press 1–0 5–0 2018 CONCACAF Championship
104 3.2 29 Casey Short 3–0
105 3.3 48 Rose Lavelle 5–0
106 2019-04-07 Los Angeles  Belgium Start 2.1 14 Tierna Davidson 1–0 6–0 Friendly
107 2.2 19 Crystal Dunn 2–0
108 2019-05-12 Santa Clara  South Africa

on 60' (off Morgan)

1.1 90+2 Mallory Pugh 3–0 3–0 Friendly
109 2019-05-16[m 80] St. Louis, Missouri  New Zealand

on 60' (off Rapinoe)

2.1 61 Tobin Heath 3–0 5–0 Friendly
110 2.2 83 Christen Press 4–0
111 2019-06-11[m 81] Reims, France  Thailand

on 57' (off Lavelle)

1.1 90+2 Alex Morgan 13–0 13–0 World Cup: Group F
112 2019-06-16 Paris  Chile Start 2.1 11 unassisted 1–0 3–0 World Cup: Group F
113 2.2 35 Tierna Davidson 3–0
Note
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