England's Football Association chairman Greg Dyke says he would be "very surprised" if Sepp Blatter was still FIFA president in two years.
Blatter saw off the challenge from Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein of Jordan after a week which saw seven FIFA officials arrested and 18 people connected to football indicted on corruption charges by the US justice department.
The Swiss won the first round by 133 votes to 73 and, after Prince Ali decided to withdraw ahead of the second round, the 79-year-old was installed...
The United States will vote for Jordan's Prince Ali bin Al-Hussein for FIFA president on Friday and not for the embattled Sepp Blatter, despite the potential for reprisals in future World Cup bids if the incumbent is re-elected.
U.S. Soccer president Sunil Gulati believes that Prince Ali can unseat Blatter when the organization votes for its leader in Zurich.
Gulati, speaking on a conference call with reporters a day after 14 current and former FIFA executives and associates were indicted on an array...
Gedion Zelalem comes across as a highly confident young man, but the 18-year-old Arsenal and U.S. national team prospect admits that a few weeks ago he was starting to wonder if he would ever get the chance to play for the United States.
"I was supposed to get the FIFA approval much earlier," Zelalem told ESPN FC in a phone interview Wednesday night. "When there was a week left, I didn't think it would happen because I had been waiting four of five months. It was rough."
CONCACAF has provisionally banned president Jeffrey Webb one day after his U.S. indictment on corruption charges, the organizing body announced on Thursday.
Webb led the confederation that oversaw football in North and Central America and the Caribbean for FIFA and was one of many officials arrested in Switzerland on Wednesday as the U.S. pursues charges tied to bribery over tournaments under his watch.
CONCACAF promoted senior vice president Alfredo Hawit of Honduras to replace Webb.
After months of preparation, the first match of the 2015 FIFA U-20 World Cup in New Zealand is finally here for Tab Ramos' U.S. squad. The Americans open the tournament against Myanmar on Saturday, just after midnight on the East Coast, and will round out Group A play with matches against Ukraine and the hosts.
It's a much more manageable group than the Yanks were dealt two years ago in Turkey, when they drew France, Ghana and Spain and predictably went three-and-out.
But despite an easier schedule this time around and what many consider to be as deep a U20 roster as any in program history, reaching the knockout stages of the tournament still isn't a forgone conclusion for Ramos' side.
Here are three keys to advancing for the U-20 squad.
Don't overlook Myanmar
On paper, the Americans' first foe -- more commonly known as Burma -- is its weakest. But anyone who thinks the Southeast Asian nation will be an easy out is mistaken according to Ramos, who has scouted Myanmar extensively. ...