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Duarte: Dunga's return is complicated

Brazil Jul 21, 2014
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 Posted by Miguel Delaney
Jul 29, 2014

World Cup aftereffects create domestic wrinkle

The ESPN FC crew breaks down Manchester United's new defensive line, Luis Suarez in Barcelona, and Tottenham's aspirations for this season.

The world may have been captivated by two of Barcelona's finest attackers during the summer of 1994, but Spain's attention was still somewhat diverted by the movements of the third of the Camp Nou's stars. Because while Hristo Stoichkov and Romario lit up that year's World Cup, Michael Laudrup was preparing for a controversial transfer to Clasico rivals Real Madrid. The speculation was that he had fallen out with Barca manager Johan Cruyff.

Years later, however, Laudrup offered another explanation...

Jul 27, 2014

South America's World Cup lessons

In our final installment of "Untameable Spirit: Passion for the Beautiful Game," we witness the culmination of the World Cup through the eyes of tense Germany and Argentina fans.

As the dust settles, we can now reflect on the first ever European success in a South American World Cup -- in which, the champions Germany thrashed hosts Brazil and overcame Argentina on their own continent, on their march to the title.

It is the third consecutive European World Cup win, and had Holland won the penalty shootout against Argentina it would have been the third consecutive all-European final.

There is plenty, then, for South America to think about.

- Young: Dunga's hiring fails to...

 Posted by James Young
Jul 22, 2014

Dunga's hiring fails to impress media

ESPN FC's Janusz Michallik gives his take on Dunga returning as Brazil's manager for the second time.

Amid the misery and disappointment of being a football fan -- the inevitable defeats, the betrayal by a favourite player, the goading and mockery from rival supporters -- there is at least one established consolation. When you've hit rock bottom, after the hangover has passed and the tears have been wiped away, sweeping change must surely follow. Things, as they say, can only get better.

- Vickery: Dunga's back, but can he succeed?
- Duarte: Dunga's return is complicated
- Brazil confirm Dunga as...

 Posted by Tim Vickery
Jul 22, 2014

Dunga returns, but can he handle it?

Dunga was dismissed shortly after Brazil's 2-1 defeat to the Netherlands in the 2010 World Cup quarter-finals.

Brazil have responded to that disastrous World Cup semifinal performance with a curious choice of new coach. They have gone back to the future in reappointing Dunga, who was in charge of the team from 2006 to 2010.

Eight years ago, the former World Cup-winning captain had no previous coaching experience. He has had very little since -- a few months last year in charge of Internacional of Porto Alegre. It is, then, nothing short of extraordinary that this man could have been chosen twice to command...

 Posted by Fernando Duarte
Jul 21, 2014

Dunga's return to Brazil is complicated

Dunga was dismissed shortly after Brazil's 2-1 defeat to the Netherlands in the 2010 World Cup quarter-finals.

Carlos Dunga was announced on Tuesday as a hardly surprising case of returning Selecao manager. The surprise will not be the pattern -- after all, Brazil have previously rehired 12 coaches, the most recent being 2002 World Cup winner Luiz Felipe Scolari -- but the immediate bending to the calls for a change in philosophy following the team's disastrous World Cup campaign, especially the 10 goals conceded over the final two games.

In Dunga, they might have one of the best managers the Selecao have...

 Posted by John Duerden
Jul 20, 2014

Asian nations eyeing 2018 World Cup

FIFA president Sepp Blatter surprises Russian officials after revealing FIFA will discuss the possibility of reducing the number of stadiums to be used at the 2018 World Cup in Russia.

The four teams that returned to Asia from Brazil earlier than all hoped are already thinking about doing better in 2018, but Australia, Japan, Iran and South Korea have to get to Russia first. There are plenty of rivals that have the next World Cup in their sights. It certainly would not be bad for Asian football if the top teams are pushed a little more, but that's not the main motivation for Uzbekistan, United Arab Emirates, Iraq and others -- they just want to get on that global stage.

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