Mallory Diane Pugh (born April 29, 1998) is an American soccer player who currently plays for the Washington Spirit of the National Women's Soccer League and the United States women's national soccer team.
Pugh has represented the United States at two FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup tournaments. She was the youngest member of the team at the 2014 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup in Canada. She was also a member of the U-20 team that helped the United States qualify for the 2016 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup and captained the team at the 2016 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup in Papua New Guinea. After playing extensively with the U–17 and U–20 teams, Pugh first appeared for the United States senior national team on January 23, 2016 in an international friendly against Ireland. At 17, she was the youngest player to debut for the national team since Heather O'Reilly's debut in 2002. Pugh scored in the 83rd minute in her first appearance, becoming the 19th United States player to score in her debut. Shortly after her debut, Pugh was one of the 18 players chosen to represent the United States at the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. It was there that Pugh scored her first Olympic goal against Colombia, giving the United States a 2–1 lead. Her goal also made her the youngest player to ever score a goal for the United States in an Olympic game.
On April 17, 2017, Pugh made the announcement that she would forego her college career with UCLA and turn professional. On May 13, 2017, it was announced that Mallory Pugh had signed to play with Washington Spirit after negotiations to get to Portland Thorns had failed.
In 2015, she received the U.S. Soccer Young Female Player of the Year and Gatorade National Girls Soccer Player of the Year awards. In January 2016, she became the youngest female player to be selected and play for the U.S. national team during an Olympic qualifying tournament.
Pugh trains with the USWNT in September 2017.
|Full name||Mallory Diane Pugh|
|Date of birth||April 29, 1998|
|Place of birth||
Littleton, Colorado, |
|Height||5 ft 4 in (1.63 m)|
|2013–2014||United States U17||12||(15)|
|2014–2016||United States U20|
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of April 26, 2019|
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of June 20, 2019
Born in Littleton, Colorado to Karen and Horace Pugh, Mallory was raised with her older sister Brianna in Highlands Ranch, Colorado. Her mother was a long-distance runner and her father ran track and played football. Growing up, Pugh considered her older sister Brianna as a role model and cites her as a reason she got started in soccer. She started playing soccer at the age of four and then followed in her sister's footsteps and played club soccer with Real Colorado in the Elite Clubs National League. She played on the competitive team with the club at the U-11 through U-18 levels; although she started playing recreational soccer at the U-5 level. During her last two years with the team, she often trained with the club's Boys Development Academy team. Pugh helped Real Colorado win state titles in 2010 and 2011. In addition, the team made it to the Elite Clubs National League finals in both 2013 and 2014. At the U-16 level, Real Colorado won state and regional titles and became runner-up at nationals. Pugh was named the MVP of the regional tournament that year.
Pugh attended Mountain Vista High School in Highlands Ranch from 2012 to 2016. In her three seasons with the team, Pugh scored 47 goals and recorded 23 assists. As a freshman, Pugh was named to the All-Colorado Team after leading her team to a state title. She was named offensive MVP at Mountain Vista and a NSCAA Youth All-American for 2013. During her sophomore year, despite missing more than half of her high school games due to national team commitments, she helped the team to the state semifinals. As a junior, Pugh scored 24 goals and 12 assists in 18 games and helped the team reach the state semifinals. She was subsequently named the 2014–15 Gatorade National Girls Soccer Player of the Year and Colorado Sports Hall of Fame 2015 High School Female Athlete of the Year. In addition, she was named NSCAA Youth Girls National Player of the Year for 2014 and 2015.
In January 2016, it was reported that Pugh had rejected college in order to turn professional and play for National Women's Soccer League club Portland Thorns when she finished high school. Later that week, her father said the reports were false and that Pugh would join the UCLA soccer team as originally planned. In July 2016, it was announced she delayed entrance to UCLA until January 2017, due to national team commitments for the Rio Olympics and the 2016 FIFA U–20 Women's World Cup. She appeared in three non-competitive Spring scrimmages in early 2017 before departing UCLA to pursue a professional career prior to starting her freshman season.
After much speculation as to where she would go when she turned pro, Pugh officially joined the Washington Spirit of the NWSL on May 13, 2017. She made her professional debut for the Spirit on May 20, 2017 versus FC Kansas City. Pugh scored 6 goals in her rookie season and was named a finalist for NWSL Rookie of the Year.
Pugh remained with the Spirit for the 2018 season. She sustained a PCL sprain in her right knee on May 27, forcing her to miss 8 games, she returned to the field on August 5, against the Seattle Reign.
In 2011, Pugh attended the annual United States under–14 girl's national team identification camp from July 13 to August 7 in Portland, Oregon. The camp was used as an evaluation for U–14 training camp held in September. Pugh was then called into the U–14 national team training camp at Home Depot Center in Carson, California from September 18 to 25. In 2012, Pugh attended a U–15 national team training camp from February 11 to 18. She then joined the team for a second training camp from June 3 to 10 at The Home Depot Center. Also during the summer, the U–14 national team conducted three separate training camps to replace the large identification camp of previous years. Pugh attended the second camp, which ran from August 12 to 19.
In 2013, Pugh attended a U–15 national team training camp from February 24 to March 2 at the Olympic Training Center in Chula Vista, California. She then moved up to the U–17 national team and traveled to San José, Costa Rica for an international tournament in late April. Following the tournament, Pugh joined the U–17 team for a training camp from June 9 to 16. In preparation for the 2013 CONCACAF Women's U–17 Championship, Pugh attended another U–17 training camp from July 21 to 31 in Columbus, Ohio as well as a camp in Lakewood Ranch, Florida from September 15 to 22.
In late September 2013, Pugh was named to the roster for the 2013 CONCACAF U–17 Women's Championship held in Jamaica from October 30 to November 9. Before heading to Jamaica, the team trained together once again in Lakewood Ranch for seven days. During the tournament, Pugh was a key player and leading scorer with five goals and three assists. In the semifinal match against Mexico on November 7, the United States fell in penalties after a 1–1 tie in regulation. With a third-place finish in the tournament, the United States did not qualify to the 2014 FIFA U–17 Women's World Cup.
Pugh remained with the U–17 national team for a short time in 2014. She started off the year with the team at a training camp from January 11 to 19 in Carson, California. The camp served as a preparation for an international tournament held in February. Pugh was on the roster for the tournament, which was held at the U.S. National Team Training Center in Carson. In their final match of the tournament on February 9, the United States faced Japan. During the game, Pugh scored her fourth goal of the tournament to help the United States pull away the 2–1 victory and win the tournament title.
At the end of her time with the U–17 national team, Pugh was called up to the U–20 national team for a training camp from February 22 to March 2 that also featured a match against China. Pugh was then on a 25–player roster for a U–20 training camp from April 13 to 20. In preparation for the 2014 FIFA U–20 Women's World Cup in August, the U–20 team also trained in May and July, with a trip to Europe in June. After the team's final camp from July 9 to 23, Pugh was named to the roster for the 2014 FIFA U–20 Women's World Cup. At 16, she was the youngest member of the team. Pugh played all 90 minutes of the team's first match of the tournament against Germany on August 5. In the team's second group match against Brazil on August 8, Pugh suffered a right ankle injury in the 27th minute and was replaced by Taylor Racioppi. Despite the injury, Pugh went on to start the remaining two matches of the tournament. The United States team fell to Korea DPR on August 16, which halted their advancement in the tournament.
Pugh started off 2015 at a U–20 national team training camp in Sanford, Florida from January 24 to 31. The training camp featured a match against German club Bayern Munich. Pugh started in that match; however, the U–20 team was defeated 4–0. Following the training camp, Pugh was named to the 22–player roster for an invitational tournament in La Manga, Spain. In the first match of the tournament, Pugh scored both goals of the game to help the United States defeat Norway. Pugh wore the captain's armband during the team's second match against the Netherlands on March 7. Pugh played all 90 minutes in the team's last match against Sweden on March 9.
In November 2015, Pugh was named to the roster for the 2015 CONCACAF Women's U–20 Championship in December. Pugh was the most experienced player on the roster and also captained the team. In the first match against Mexico on December 4, Pugh scored on a penalty kick in the 20th minute. The United States qualified for the 2016 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup after defeating Honduras in the semifinal on December 11. Pugh helped the team win the tournament with a 1–0 win over Canada on December 13. Following the tournament, Pugh was awarded the Golden Boot for most goals scored and the Golden Ball for best player of the tournament. On December 18, Pugh was named the 2015 U.S. Soccer Young Female Player of the Year.
Following a successful run with the U-20 women's national team, Pugh was called up to the senior national team for the first training camp of 2016 from January 5 to 21 leading up to a match against Ireland. At age 17, she was one of the youngest field players to be called up to the team in 15 years. On January 23, 2016, Pugh earned her first cap for the team during the match against Ireland, coming in for Alex Morgan in the 58th minute. She was the youngest player to debut for the national team since Heather O'Reilly's debut in 2002. She then became the 19th United States player to score in her debut when she scored her first international goal in the 83rd minute to secure the United States' 5–0 win.
Following her first appearance, Pugh was named to the 20–player roster for 2016 CONCACAF Women's Olympic Qualifying and became the youngest player to be named to an Olympic qualifying roster for the United States. In the team's opening match against Costa Rica on February 10, Pugh replaced Crystal Dunn in the 68th minute. She made her third appearance for the team in their second match of the tournament, coming in for Ali Krieger in the 75th minute to help the United States defeat Mexico 1–0. Pugh made her first start in the team's match against Puerto Rico on February 15. During the match, she recorded an assist in the 6th minute. In the 18th minute, Puerto Rico player Selimar Pagan took down Pugh in the penalty box and the United States was given a penalty kick, which Carli Lloyd scored. In the 60th minute, Pugh sent a cross towards Alex Morgan, but it was deflected off Puerto Rican defender Ashley Rivera and into her own net. Pugh started in the semifinal match against Trinidad and Tobago on February 19, helping the United States qualify to the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro after a 5–0 victory. Pugh also made the start in the final against Canada, helping the United States win the tournament after defeating Canada 2–0.
Pugh was named to the roster for the 2016 SheBelieves Cup that took place from March 3 to 9. She started in the team's opening match of the tournament on March 3 against England. In the match against France on March 6, Pugh assisted the only goal of the match in stoppage time, giving the United States the win. She also made an appearance in the final match of the tournament against Germany and the United States won the 2016 SheBelieves Cup with a 2–1 win.
Pugh joined a 23–player roster for a training camp ahead of two matches against Colombia in early April. On April 6, Pugh scored her second international goal off an assist by Carli Lloyd in the team's first match against Colombia. She then assisted Lloyd's goal six minutes later. She played all 90 minutes in the second match against Colombia on April 10. Pugh was on the roster for a short training camp ahead of another two–game series against Japan in early June. She played all 90 minutes of the first match on June 2 in Commerce City, Colorado and made an assist in the 27th minute. Pugh did not dress for the second match on June 5 due to illness.
On July 12, 2016, Pugh was named to the 18–player team that would represent the United States at the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro. She made her Olympic debut on August 3 in the team's opening group match against New Zealand. On August 9, Pugh came in for Megan Rapinoe in the 33rd minute of the team's final group match against Colombia. She scored in the 59th minute, becoming the youngest United States player to score a goal in the Olympics. She put the United States ahead 2–1 with her goal; however, the match ended in a 2–2 draw. In the quarterfinals, Pugh started in the match against Sweden on August 12. The game was tied 1–1 after regulation time and Pugh was replaced by Lindsey Horan in the 114th minute in extra time. The United States were then defeated by Sweden in penalty kicks.
As of July 11, 2019
The 2015 CONCACAF Women's U-20 Championship was the 8th edition of the CONCACAF Women's U-20 Championship, the biennial international youth football championship organised by CONCACAF for the women's under-20 national teams of the North, Central American and Caribbean region. The tournament was hosted by Honduras and took place between 3–13 December 2015, as announced by CONCACAF on 7 May 2015. A total of eight teams played in the tournament.
Same as previous editions, the tournament acted as the CONCACAF qualifiers for the FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup. The top three teams qualified for the 2016 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup in Papua New Guinea.The United States won their fifth title overall and fourth in a row with a 1–0 final victory over Canada. Both finalists and third-placed Mexico qualified for the World Cup.2016 CONCACAF Awards
The shortlists were announced on 15 December 2016. The results were announced on 18 January 2017.2017 Tournament of Nations
The 2017 Tournament of Nations was the inaugural Tournament of Nations, an international women's football tournament, consisting of a series of friendly games. It was held in the United States, from July 27 to August 3, 2017, and featured four teams.2017 Washington Spirit season
The 2017 season is Washington Spirit's fifth season, competing in the National Women's Soccer League, the top division of women's soccer in the United States.2018 National Women's Soccer League season
The 2018 National Women's Soccer League season was the sixth season of the National Women's Soccer League, the top division of women's soccer in the United States. Including the NWSL's two professional predecessors, Women's Professional Soccer (2009–2011) and the Women's United Soccer Association (2001–2003), it was the twelfth overall season of FIFA and USSF-sanctioned top division women's soccer in the United States. The league is operated by the United States Soccer Federation and receives major financial backing from that body. Further financial backing is provided by the Canadian Soccer Association. Both national federations pay the league salaries of many of their respective national team members in an effort to nurture talent in those nations and take the financial burden off individual clubs.
The off-season brought significant changes, with FC Kansas City and the Boston Breakers ceasing operations, while new club Utah Royals FC joined the league. The 2018 season began on March 24, and ended on September 8. Teams once again played 24 regular-season games this year, with the top four teams making a single-elimination playoff. The North Carolina Courage won the NWSL Shield with 15 more points than second place Thorns. The NWSL Playoffs began on September 15 with the two semifinal matches, which were won by the Thorns and the Courage. The NWSL Championship Game was held on September 22 at Providence Park in Portland. The Courage won 3–0, becoming the first team to win both the NWSL Shield and the NWSL Championship in the same season.2018 SheBelieves Cup
The 2018 SheBelieves Cup was the third edition of the SheBelieves Cup, an invitational women's football tournament held in the United States. Featuring national teams from Germany, England, France, and hosts United States, it began on March 1 and ended on March 7, 2018, broadly running in parallel with the 2018 Algarve Cup, 2018 Turkish Women’s Cup, and the 2018 Cyprus Women's Cup.The United States won the tournament.2018 Washington Spirit season
The 2018 season is Washington Spirit's sixth season, competing in the National Women's Soccer League, the top division of women's soccer in the United States. On August 21, the Spirit parted ways with Head Coach and General Manager Jim Gabarra, assistant coach Tom Torres took over as interim Head Coach for the remaining 3 games of the season.2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Group F
Group F of the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup took place from 11 to 20 June 2019. The group consisted of Chile, Sweden, Thailand and the United States. The top two teams, the United States and Sweden, advanced to the round of 16.2019 Washington Spirit season
The 2019 season is Washington Spirit's seventh season, competing in the National Women's Soccer League, the top division of women's soccer in the United States. The season is the first to be led by newly appointed head coach Richie Burke.CONCACAF Women's U-20 Championship
The CONCACAF Women's Under-20 tournament is an association football competition for women's national teams under 20 years in North America, Central America and Caribbean region, and is the qualification tournament for the FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup.
Originally contested as an under-19 event in conjunction with FIFA's standards in 2002 and 2004, the CONCACAF U-20 Women's Championship is staged every two years with three teams qualifying for the biennial World Cup, except in 2002 where only the group stage was played and the two first-place finishers qualified directly to the youth world cup.
CONCACAF's championship is an eight-team event with the three nations from North America, joined by three from the Caribbean and two from Central America.Crystal Dunn
Crystal Alyssia Dunn (born July 3, 1992) is an American soccer player for National Women's Soccer League club North Carolina Courage and the U.S. Women's National Team. She was a member of the team that won the 2012 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup in Japan, a member of the North Carolina Tar Heels women's soccer team, and was the recipient of 2012 Hermann Trophy. In 2015, she won the NWSL Most Valuable Player and the Golden Boot awards, becoming the youngest player to win both awards, at age 23.She represented the United States as member of United States U-17, U-18, and U-20 national soccer teams. On February 13, 2013, she made her debut in the senior team playing a friendly match against Scotland national women's football team.Football at the 2016 Summer Olympics – Women's tournament – Group G
Group G of the women's football tournament at the 2016 Summer Olympics was played from 3 to 9 August 2016, and included Colombia, France, New Zealand and United States. The top two teams advanced to the knockout stage, while the third-placed team will also advance if they are among the two best third-placed teams among all three groups.All times are BRT (UTC−3). For matches in Manaus, which is in AMT (UTC−4), local times are listed in parentheses.Highlands Ranch, Colorado
Highlands Ranch is a census-designated place (CDP) in Douglas County, Colorado, United States. The population was 96,713 at the 2010 census. Located 12 miles (19 km) south of Denver, Highlands Ranch is an unincorporated community and was the twelfth-most populous CDP in the United States in 2010.List of people from Highlands Ranch, Colorado
The following is a list of notable individuals who were born in and/or have lived in Highlands Ranch, Colorado.Mountain Vista High School
Mountain Vista High School is a public high school located in Highlands Ranch, Colorado, United States. It is part of the Douglas County School District.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.NWSL Team of the Month
The National Women's Soccer League Team of the Month is a monthly soccer award given to individual players in the National Women's Soccer League. NWSL Media Association, composed of journalists who regularly cover the league, selected a Best XI of players who were deemed to have put in the best performances over the past month. This award began in 2017.Pugh
Pugh is a surname, of Welsh (ap Huw means "son of Hugh" in Welsh) or Irish origin and may refer to:
Alf Pugh (1869–1942), Wales international football goalkeeper
Alun Pugh (born 1955), former Labour Welsh Assembly Government Minister for Culture, Welsh Language and Sport
Catherine Pugh (born 1950), American Democratic politician and mayor of Baltimore
Cecil Pugh (1898–1941), South African recipient of the George Cross, the only clergyman so awarded
Charlie Pugh (1896–1951), Welsh rugby player
Clifton Pugh (1924–1990), Australian artist
Coy Pugh (born 1952), American politician
Daniel Patrick Pugh (born 1956), sportscaster and radio personality, known professionally as "Dan Patrick"
Danny Pugh (born 1982), English footballer
David Pugh (disambiguation), several people
Derek S. Pugh (born 1930), British psychologist and founder of the Aston Group
Esther Pugh (1834-1908), American reformer, editor, publisher
Evan Pugh (1828–1864), first president of the Pennsylvania State University
Florence Pugh (born 1996), is an English actress
Gareth Pugh (born 1981), English fashion designer
George E. Pugh (1822–1876), American politician and U.S. senator from Ohio
Griffith Pugh (1909–1994), British mountaineer on the 1953 British Mount Everest Expedition
Gwilym Puw, sometimes anglicised as William Pugh (c. 1618-c. 1689), Welsh Catholic poet and Royalist officer
Hugh Pugh (disambiguation)
Isaac C. Pugh (1805–1874), Union general in the American Civil War
James E. Pugh (born 1950), trombonist
James L. Pugh (1820–1907), U.S. senator from Alabama, and member of the Confederate Congress during the American Civil War
Jamin (Jay) and Mark Pugh, birth names of The Briscoe Brothers, professional wrestlers
Jethro Pugh (1944-2015), former National Football League player
Jim Pugh (born 1964), American former tennis player
John Pugh (born 1948), UK politician
Jonathan Pugh (born 1962), English cartoonist
Ken Pugh (born c. 1959), American experimental psychologist
Lewis Gordon Pugh (born 1969), British environmental campaigner, maritime lawyer and endurance swimmer
Madelyn Pugh (1921–2011), writer known for her work on the television show I Love Lucy
Marc Pugh (born 1987), English footballer
Mallory Pugh (born 1998), American football player
Marion Pugh (1919–1976), American football player
Martin Pugh a British guitarist
Max Pugh, French-English filmmaker
Philip Pugh (1679–1760), Welsh minister
Ralph Pugh (1910–1982), English historian
Richie Pugh (born 1983), Welsh rugby union player
Robert Pugh (born 1950), Welsh film and television actor
Sheenagh Pugh (born 1950), British poet, novelist and translator
Steve Pugh (born 1966), British comic book artist
Steve Pugh (Louisiana politician) (born 1961), member of the Louisiana House of Representatives
Stuart Pugh (1929–1993), engineer, innovator, and author; inventor of the Pugh Decision-matrix method
Tim Pugh (born 1967), former Major League Baseball pitcher
Tom Pugh (1937–2016), English cricketer
Tom Pugh (Minnesota politician) (born 1949), former minority leader of the Minnesota House of Representatives
Virginia Wynette Pugh, better known as Tammy Wynette (1942–1998), American country singer
Will Pugh (born 1984), lead singer for pop rock group Cartel
Willard E. Pugh (born 1959), American actor
William Pugh (disambiguation)
Zachary Levi Pugh (born 1980), American actor of the television show ChuckWashington Spirit
The Washington Spirit is an American professional soccer club based in Germantown, Maryland that participates in the National Women's Soccer League (NWSL). It is a continuation of the D.C. United Women of the W-League and continues to field both an amateur WPSL team and a youth team, both under the Spirit name. The Spirit is coached by Richie Burke.
|2016 Women's Olympic Football Tournament|
|2016–08–03||Belo Horizonte, Brazil||New Zealand||off 51' (on Dunn)||2–0 W||Group stage|
|2016-08-09||Manaus, Brazil||Colombia||on 33' (off Rapinoe)||2–2 D||Group stage|
|2016-08-12||Brasília, Brazil||Sweden||off 114' (on Horan)||1–1 (pso 4–3) (L)||Quarter-finals|
|2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|2019-06-11||Reims, France||Thailand||on 69' (off Ertz)||13–0 W||FIFA World Cup GS|
|2019-06-13||Paris, France||Chile||Start||3–0 W||FIFA World Cup GS|
|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
|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 color – exhibition 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
|1||2016–01–23[m 1]||San Diego, CA||Ireland||1||83||Christen Press||
|2||2016–04–06[m 2]||East Hartford, CT||Colombia||10||39||Carli Lloyd||
|3||2016–07–22[m 3]||Kansas City, KS||Costa Rica||14||22||unassisted||
|4||2016–08–09[m 4]||Manaus, Brazil||Colombia||16||59||Crystal Dunn||
|Olympics: Group G|
|5||2017-08-03[m 5]||Carson, CA||Japan||26||60||Taylor Smith||
|2017 Tournament of Nations|
|6||2017-09-19[m 6]||Cincinnati, OH||New Zealand||28||44||Lindsey Horan||2–0||5–0||Friendly|
|7||2018-01-21[m 7]||San Diego, CA||Denmark||30||47||unassisted||3–1||5–1||Friendly|
|9||2018-03-04[m 8]||Harrison, NJ||France||32||35||unassisted||1–0||1–1||2018 SheBelieves Cup|
|10||2018-04-05[m 9]||Jacksonville, FL||Mexico||34||6||Megan Rapinoe||1–0||4–1||Friendly|
|11||2018-04-08[m 10]||Houston, TX||Mexico||35||3||Megan Rapinoe||1–0||6–2||Friendly|
|12||2018-09-04[m 10]||San Jose, CA||Chile||37||3||Tobin Heath||1–0||4–0||Friendly|
|13||2019-01-19[m 11]||Le Havre, France||France||44||Start||90+1||Carli Lloyd||1–3||1–3||Friendly|
|14||2019-04-04[m 12]||Commerce City, CO||Australia||49||67||Emily Sonnett||4–2||5–3||Friendly|
|16||2019-05-26[m 13]||Harrison, NJ||Mexico||53||76||Carli Lloyd||2–0||3–0||Friendly|
|17||2019-06-11[m 14]||Reims, France||Thailand||54||84||Alex Morgan||11–0||13–0||FIFA Women's World Cup|
Washington Spirit – current squad