United States Soccer Federation

A federal judge sided with the U.S. Soccer Federation on the women's claim that they were paid unfairly. Team co-captain Megan Rapinoe vowed to keep fighting.
Mara Gómez is currently awaiting the Argentine Soccer Federation’s final decision on whether or not she made the league.
Players on the World Cup-winning U.S. women's national soccer team are suing soccer officials for “institutionalized gender discrimination,” demanding equal pay.
U.S. Soccer Federation officials made the decision less than 24 hours after a U.S. drone strike killed top Iranian general Qassem Soleimani.
"It’s quite simple from our perspective," her teammate Christen Press said during a Thursday interview on "Good Morning America."
The lobbyists reportedly created a presentation that compares the men's and women's team's benefits to prove that the women aren't underpaid.
The 25 Democratic and GOP senators want to "discuss the challenges women face on and off the field." Hmm, like equal pay?
"Despite doing the same job as the U.S. Men’s National Team, USWNT players are receiving inferior wages, working conditions, and investment."
It's "discrimination staring us all in the face," said the Senate Democratic leader.
FIFA "doesn't care about female players," the World Cup winner says.