|Nickname(s)||US Women's Team|
The Stars and Stripes
|Association||United States Soccer Federation|
(North, Central America, and the Caribbean)
|Sub-confederation||NAFU (North America)|
|Head coach||Vlatko Andonovski|
|Most caps||Kristine Lilly (354)|
|Top scorer||Abby Wambach (184)|
|Current||1 (June 26, 2020)|
|Highest||1 (various; current since June 2017)|
|Lowest||2 (various; last in March 2017)|
| Italy 1–0 United States |
(Jesolo, Italy; August 18, 1985)
| United States 14–0 Dominican Republic |
(Vancouver, Canada; January 20, 2012)
| Brazil 4–0 United States |
(Hangzhou, China; September 27, 2007)
|Appearances||8 (first in 1991)|
|Best result||Champions: 1991, 1999, 2015, 2019|
|Appearances||6 (first in 1996)|
|Best result||Gold: 1996, 2004, 2008, 2012|
& Gold Cup
|Appearances||9 (first in 1991)|
|Best result||Champions: 1991, 1993, 1994, 2000, 2002, 2006, 2014, 2018|
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), and eight CONCACAF Gold Cups. 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.
Origins in the 1980s
The passing of Title IX in 1972, which outlawed gender-based discrimination for federally-funded education programs, spurred the creation of college soccer teams across the United States at a time when women's soccer was rising in popularity internationally. The U.S. Soccer Federation tasked coach Mike Ryan to select a roster of college players to participate in the 1985 Mundialito tournament in Italy, its first foray into women's international soccer. The team played its first match on August 18, 1985, losing 1–0 to Italy, and finished the tournament in fourth place after failing to win its remaining matches against Denmark and England.
Despite the tournament loss, the first match against Italy is where the United States’ famous “Oosa Oosa Oosa Ah!” chant was born. During the match, the style of play and athleticism of the United States ultimately won over the Italian fans. To the team's surprise, the Italians began cheering for the US, which they pronounced as “oosa.” Such surprising support from the Italians impressed the United States so much that the team decided to adopt the Italians' endearing mispronunciation as its new chant that it would use to conclude its pre-game huddles. From then on, the United States has concluded each pre-game huddle with the same chant, “Oosa Oosa Oosa Ah!” as a call back to where it all began in 1985 that honors the legacy of those who came before.
University of North Carolina coach Anson Dorrance was hired as the team's first full-time manager in 1986 with the goal of fielding a competitive women's team at the next Mundialito and at future tournaments. In their first Mundialito under Dorrance, the United States defeated China, Brazil, and Japan before finishing as runners-up to Italy. Dorrance gave national team appearances to teenage players, including future stars Mia Hamm, Julie Foudy, and Kristine Lilly, instead of the college players preferred by the federation. The United States played in the 1988 FIFA Women's Invitation Tournament in China, a FIFA-sanctioned competition to test the feasibility of a regular women's championship, and lost in the quarterfinals to eventual champions Norway.
Following the 1988 tournament, FIFA announced plans for a new women's tournament, named the 1st FIFA World Championship for Women's Football for the M&M's Cup until it was retroactively given the "World Cup" name. The United States qualified for the tournament by winning the inaugural CONCACAF Women's Championship, hosted by Haiti in April 1991, outscoring their opponents 49–0 for the sole CONCACAF berth in the tournament. The team played several exhibition matches abroad against European opponents to prepare for the world championship, while its players quit their regular jobs to train full-time with meager compensation. Dorrance utilized a 4–3–3 formation that was spearheaded by the "Triple-Edged Sword" of forward Michelle Akers-Stahl and wingers Carin Jennings and April Heinrichs.
At the Women's World Cup, the United States won all three of its group stage matches and outscored its opponents 11–2. In the opening match against Sweden, the U.S. took a 3–0 lead early in the second half, but conceded two goals to end the match with a narrower 3–2 victory. The U.S. proceeded to win 5–0 in its second match against Brazil and 3–0 in its third match against Japan in the following days, clinching first place in the group and a quarterfinal berth. The United States proceeded with a 7–0 victory in the quarterfinals over Chinese Taipei, fueled by a five-goal performance by Akers-Stahl in the first fifty minutes of the match.
In the semifinals against Germany, Carin Jennings scored a hat-trick in the first half as the team clinched a place in the final with a 5–2 victory. The team's lopsided victories in the earlier rounds had brought attention from American media outlets, but the final match was not televised live in the U.S. The United States won the inaugural Women's World Cup title by defeating Norway 2–1 in the final, played in front of 65,000 spectators at Tianhe Stadium in Guangzhou, as Akers-Stahl scored twice to create and restore a lead for the Americans. Akers-Stahl finished as the top goalscorer at the tournament, with ten goals, and Carin Jennings was awarded the Golden Ball as the tournament's best player.
Despite their Women's World Cup victory, the U.S. team remained in relative obscurity and received a small welcome from several U.S. Soccer Federation officials upon arrival at John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York City. The team were given fewer resources and little attention from the federation as they focused on improving the men's national team in preparation for the 1994 men's World Cup that would be hosted in the United States. The women's team was placed on hiatus after the tournament, only playing twice in 1992, but returned the following year to play in several tournaments hosted in Cyprus, Canada, and the United States, including a second CONCACAF Championship title. The program was still supported better than those of the former Soviet Union, where football was considered a "men's game".
The United States played in several friendly tournaments to prepare for the 1995 FIFA Women's World Cup and its qualification campaign. The first was the inaugural staging of the Algarve Cup in Portugal, which saw the team win its two group stage matches but lose 1–0 to Norway in the final. It followed by a victory in the Chiquita Cup, an exhibition tournament hosted in August on the U.S. East Coast against Germany, China, and Norway. Dorrance resigned from his position as head coach in early August and was replaced by his assistant, Tony DiCicco, a former professional goalkeeper who played in the American Soccer League. DiCicco led the United States to a berth in the Women's World Cup by winning the 1994 CONCACAF Championship, where the team scored 36 goals and conceded only one.
In February 1995, the U.S. women's program opened a permanent training and treatment facility in Sanford, Florida, and began a series of warm-up friendlies that were paid for by American company Nike. The team topped their group in the Women's World Cup, despite a 3–3 tie with China in the opening match and losing goalkeeper Brianna Scurry to a red card in their second match. The United States proceeded to beat Japan 4–0 in the quarterfinals, but lost 1–0 to eventual champions Norway in the semifinals. The team finished in third place, winning 2–0 in its consolation match against China.
The team won the gold medal in the inaugural Olympic women's soccer tournament in the 1996 Summer Olympics, defeating China 2–1 in the final before a crowd of 76,481 fans. Julie Foudy, Kristine Lilly, and the rest of the 1999 team started a revolution towards women's team sports in America. An influential victory came in the 1999 World Cup, when they defeated China 5–4 in a penalty shoot-out following a 0–0 draw after extended time. With this win they emerged onto the world stage and brought significant media attention to women's soccer and athletics. On July 10, 1999, over 90,000 people (the largest ever for a women's sporting event and one of the largest attendances in the world for a tournament game final) filled the Rose Bowl to watch the United States play China in the Final. After a back and forth game, the score was tied 0–0 at full-time, and remained so after extra time, leading to a penalty kick shootout. With Briana Scurry's save of China's third kick, the score was 4–4 with only Brandi Chastain left to shoot. She scored and won the game for the United States. Chastain dropped to her knees and whipped off her shirt, celebrating in her sports bra, which later made the cover of Sports Illustrated and the front pages of newspapers around the country and world. This win influenced many girls to want to play on a soccer team.
In the 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup, the U.S. defeated Norway 1–0 in the quarterfinals but lost 0–3 to Germany in the semifinals. The team then defeated Canada 3–1 to claim third place. Abby Wambach was the team's top scorer with three goals, while Joy Fawcett and Shannon Boxx made the tournament's all-star team. In the 2004 Olympics, the last major international tournament for Hamm and Foudy, the U.S. earned the gold medal, winning 2–1 over Brazil in the final on an extra time goal by Wambach.
At the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup, the U.S. defeated England 3–0 in the quarterfinals but then suffered its most lopsided loss in team history when it lost to Brazil 0–4 in the semifinals. The U.S. recovered to defeat Norway to take third place. Abby Wambach was the team's leading scorer with 6 goals, and Kristine Lilly was the only American named to the tournament's all-star team.
The team won another gold medal in the 2008 Olympics, but interest in the Women's National Team had diminished since their performance in the '99 World Cup. However, the second women's professional league was created in March 2009, Women's Professional Soccer.
In the quarterfinal of the 2011 Women's World Cup in Germany, the U.S. defeated Brazil 5–3 on penalty kicks. Abby Wambach's goal in the 122nd minute to tie the game 2–2 has been voted the greatest goal in U.S. soccer history and the greatest goal in Women's World Cup history. The U.S. then beat France 3–1 in the semifinal, but lost to Japan 3–1 on penalty kicks in the Final after drawing 1–1 in regulation and 2–2 in overtime. Hope Solo was named the tournament's best goalkeeper and Abby Wambach won the silver ball as the tournament's second best player.
In the 2012 Summer Olympics, the U.S. won the gold medal for the fourth time in five Olympics by defeating Japan 2–1 in front of 80,203 fans at Wembley Stadium, a record for a women's soccer game at the Olympics. The United States advanced to face Japan for the gold medal by winning the semifinal against Canada, a 4–3 victory at the end of extra time. The 2012 London Olympics marked the first time the USWNT won every game en route to the gold medal and set an Olympic women's team record of 16 goals scored.
The National Women's Soccer League started in 2013, and provided competitive games as well as opportunities to players on the fringes of the squad. The U.S. had a 43-game unbeaten streak that spanned two years – the streak began with a 4–0 win over Sweden in the 2012 Algarve Cup, and came to an end after a 1–0 loss against Sweden in the 2014 Algarve Cup.
The USA defeated Japan 5–2 in the final of the 2015 World Cup, becoming the first team in history to win three Women's World Cup titles. In the 16th minute, Carli Lloyd achieved the fastest hat-trick from kick-off in World Cup history, and Abby Wambach was greeted with a standing ovation for her last World Cup match. Following their 2015 World Cup win, the team was honored with a ticker tape parade in New York City, the first for a women's sports team, and honored by President Barack Obama at the White House. On December 16, 2015, however, a 0–1 loss to China in Wambach's last game meant the team's first home loss since 2004, ending their 104-game home unbeaten streak.
In the 2016 Summer Olympics, the U.S. drew against Sweden in the quarterfinal; in the following penalty kick phase, Sweden won the game 4–3. The loss marked the first time that the USWNT did not advance to the gold medal game of the Olympics, and the first time that the USWNT failed to advance to the semifinal round of a major tournament.
After the defeat in the 2016 Olympics, the USWNT underwent a year of experimentation which saw them losing 3 home games. If not for a comeback win against Brazil, the USWNT was on the brink of losing 4 home games in one year, a low never before seen by the USWNT. 2017 saw the USWNT play 12 games against teams ranked in the top-15 in the world.
Throughout 2018, the U.S. would pick up two major tournament wins, winning both the SheBelieves Cup and the Tournament of Nations. The team would enter qualifying for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup on a 21-game unbeaten streak and dominated the competition, winning all five of its games and the tournament whilst qualifying for the World Cup as well as scoring 18 goals and conceding none. On November 8, 2018, the U.S. earned their 500th victory in team history after a 1–0 victory over Portugal. The start of 2019 saw the U.S. lose an away game to France, 3–1, marking the end of a 28-game unbeaten streak and their first loss since a 1–0 defeat to Australia in July 2017.
The USWNT started off their 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup campaign with a 13–0 victory against Thailand, setting a new Women's World Cup record. Alex Morgan equaled Michelle Akers' record of scoring five goals in a single World Cup match, while four of her teammates scored their first World Cup goals in their debut at the tournament. The U.S. would win its next match against Chile 3–0 before concluding the group stage with a win of 2–0 over Sweden. The team emerged as the winners of Group F and would go on to face Spain in the Round of 16, whom they would defeat 2–1 thanks to a pair of Megan Rapinoe penalties. The team would achieve identical results in their next two games. With 2–1 victories over France and then England seeing them advance to a record third straight World Cup final, they played against the Netherlands for the title. They beat the Netherlands 2–0 in the final on July 7, 2019, becoming the first team in history to win four Women's World Cup titles.
The USWNT began the new decade by winning both the 2020 CONCACAF Women's Olympic Qualifying tournament (which qualified the team for the 2020 Summer Olympics) and the 2020 SheBelieves Cup titles.
In early March 2020, due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the USSF cancelled previously scheduled USWNT friendlies against Australia and Brazil. Later that same month, it was announced by the International Olympic Committee (IOC) and the Tokyo Metropolitan Government that the 2020 Summer Olympics were to be postponed until July 2021.
U.S. TV coverage for the five Women's World Cups from 1995 to 2011 was provided by ESPN/ABC and Univision, while coverage rights for the three Women's World Cups from 2015 to 2023 were awarded to Fox Sports and Telemundo. In May 2014 a deal was signed to split TV coverage of other USWNT games between ESPN, Fox Sports, and Univision through the end of 2022. The USWNT games in the 2014 CONCACAF Women's Championship and the 2015 Algarve Cup were broadcast by Fox Sports. NBC will broadcast the Olympic tournament through 2032.
The 1999 World Cup final set the original record for largest US television audience for a women's soccer match with 18 million viewers on average and was the most viewed English-language US broadcast of any soccer match until the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Final between the United States and Japan.
The 2015 Women's World Cup Final between the US and Japan was the most watched soccer match – men's or women's – in American broadcast history. It averaged 23 million viewers and higher ratings than the NBA finals and the Stanley Cup finals. The final was also the most watched US-Spanish language broadcast of a FIFA Women's World Cup match in history.
Overall, there were over 750 million viewers for the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup, making it the most watched Women's World Cup in history. The FIFA Women's World Cup is now the second most watched FIFA tournament, with only the men's FIFA World Cup attracting more viewership.
In popular culture
The story of the U.S. women's national team has been featured in several mainstream works.
A narrative nonfiction book covering the entire history of the team from 1985 to 2019 called "The National Team: The Inside Story of the Women Who Changed Soccer" was named one of Vanity Fair's best books of 2019 and made NPR's 2019 year-end books list. A book about the team's 1999 Women's World Cup campaign, "Girls of Summer: The U.S. Women's Soccer Team and How It Changed the World" was released in 2001 and in 2020 Netflix announced a film based on the book.
The team was the focus of the 2005 documentary Dare to Dream: The Story of the U.S. Women's Soccer Team produced by HBO. Another documentary about the 1999 World Cup-winning team called "The 99ers" was produced by former player Julie Foudy and ESPN Films in 2013.
The 1999 World Cup final, in which the USA defeated China, set a world attendance record for a women's sporting event of 90,185 in a sellout at the Rose Bowl in Southern California. The record for Olympic women's soccer attendance was set by the 2012 Olympic final between the USWNT and Japan, with 80,023 spectators at Wembley Stadium.
In recent years, the players of the USWNT have waged an escalating legal fight with the United States Soccer Federation over gender discrimination. Central to their demands is equal pay. The players point to their lower paychecks as compared to the U.S. men's national team, despite their higher record of success in recent years.
In April 2016, five players filed a wage-discrimination action against the U.S. Soccer Federation with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. The group consisted of Hope Solo, Carli Lloyd, Alex Morgan, Megan Rapinoe, and Becky Sauerbrunn.
One year later, in April 2017, it was announced that a new collective bargaining agreement, or CBA, with U.S soccer had been made. The agreement stated that the players would have an increased base pay and improved match bonuses. These changes could increase their previous pay from $200,000 to $300,000. This 2017 CBA, however, does not guarantee the U.S national women's team equal pay with the men's national team. The CBA's five-year term, through 2021, ensured that the next negotiation would not become an issue for the team in its next major competitions. On top of this CBA, U.S Soccer had agreed to pay the players for two years' worth of unequal per-diem payments.
On March 8, 2019, all 28 members of the U.S. team filed a gender discrimination lawsuit against the United States Soccer Federation. The lawsuit, filed in the United States District Court in Los Angeles, accused the Federation of "institutional gender discrimination." The lawsuit claims that the discrimination affects not only the amount the players are paid but also their playing, training, and travel conditions. In May 2020, several key parts of the case were dismissed, with federal judge R. Gary Klausner noting that the team had agreed to take higher base compensation and other benefits in their most recent CBA instead of the bonuses received by the men's national team.
|Head coach||Vlatko Andonovski||October 2019|
|Assistant coach||Milan Ivanovic||November 2019|
|Assistant coach||Erica Dambach (interim)||January 2020|
|Goalkeeper coach||Philip Poole||January 2020|
|Sporting director||Earnie Stewart||August 2019|
|General manager||Kate Markgraf||August 2019|
The following 27 players were named to the squad for a training camp on October 18–28, 2020.
The following players were also named to a squad in the last 12 months.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Adrianna Franch||November 12, 1990||4||0||Portland Thorns||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|GK||Casey Murphy||April 25, 1996||0||0||OL Reign||2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers PRO|
|DF||Emily Sonnett||November 25, 1993||45||0||Göteborg||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|DF||Alana Cook||April 11, 1997||1||0||Paris Saint-Germain||2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers PRO|
|DF||Imani Dorsey||March 21, 1996||0||0||Sky Blue FC||2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers PRO|
|DF||Hailie Mace||March 24, 1997||3||0||Kristianstad||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|DF||Maycee Bell||September 18, 2000||0||0||North Carolina Tar Heels||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|DF||Malia Berkely||February 13, 1998||0||0||Florida State Seminoles||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|DF||Kiara Pickett||April 30, 1999||0||0||Stanford Cardinal||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|DF||Kaleigh Riehl||October 21, 1996||0||0||Paris FC||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|DF||Emily Fox||July 5, 1998||3||0||North Carolina Tar Heels||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019 PRE|
|MF||Julie Ertz||April 6, 1992||102||20||Chicago Red Stars||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|MF||Sam Mewis||October 9, 1992||67||18||Manchester City||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|MF||Rose Lavelle||May 14, 1995||45||12||Manchester City||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|MF||Andi Sullivan||December 20, 1995||16||0||Washington Spirit||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|MF||Jordan DiBiasi||October 28, 1996||0||0||Washington Spirit||2020 SheBelieves Cup PRE|
|MF||Allie Long||August 13, 1987||51||8||OL Reign||Training camp; January 5–15, 2020|
|MF||Vanessa DiBernardo||May 15, 1992||0||0||Chicago Red Stars||2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers PRO|
|MF||Brianna Pinto||May 24, 2000||0||0||North Carolina Tar Heels||2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers PRO|
|MF||Sarah Woldmoe||July 27, 1992||0||0||Sky Blue FC||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|MF||Danielle Colaprico||May 6, 1993||2||0||Chicago Red Stars||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019 PRE|
|FW||Carli Lloyd (co-captain)||July 16, 1982||294||123||Sky Blue FC||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|FW||Megan Rapinoe (co-captain)||July 5, 1985||168||52||OL Reign||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|FW||Tobin Heath||May 29, 1988||168||33||Manchester United||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|FW||Christen Press||December 29, 1988||138||58||Manchester United||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|FW||Mallory Pugh||April 29, 1998||63||18||Sky Blue FC||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|FW||Jessica McDonald||February 28, 1988||19||4||North Carolina Courage||2020 SheBelieves Cup|
|FW||Kristen Hamilton||April 17, 1992||1||0||North Carolina Courage||2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers PRO|
|FW||Makamae Gomera-Stevens||March 17, 1999||0||0||Washington State Cougars||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|FW||Paige Monaghan||November 13, 1996||0||0||Sky Blue FC||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|FW||Ally Watt||March 12, 1997||0||0||North Carolina Courage||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|FW||Morgan Weaver||October 18, 1997||0||0||Portland Thorns||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019|
|FW||Madison Haley||October 25, 1998||0||0||Stanford Cardinal||Training camp; December 9–14, 2019 PRE|
- PRE: Preliminary squad
- PRO: Provisional roster
Recent schedule and results
The following is a list of match results in the last 12 months, as well as any future matches that have been scheduled.
Win Draw Lose Postponed
|November 7, 2019 Friendly||United States||3–2||Sweden||Columbus, Ohio|
||Stadium: MAPFRE Stadium|
Referee: Ekaterina Koroleva (United States)
|November 10, 2019 Friendly||United States||6–0||Costa Rica||Jacksonville, Florida|
|20:00 ET||Report||Stadium: TIAA Bank Field|
Referee: Karen Abt (United States)
|January 28, 2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers GS||United States||4–0||Haiti||Houston, Texas|
|20:30 ET||Report||Stadium: BBVA Stadium|
Referee: Odette Hamilton (Jamaica)
|January 31, 2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers GS||Panama||0–8||United States||Houston, Texas|
|20:30 ET||Report||Stadium: BBVA Stadium|
Referee: Myriam Marcotte (Canada)
|February 3, 2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers GS||United States||6–0||Costa Rica||Houston, Texas|
|20:30 ET||Report||Stadium: BBVA Stadium|
Referee: Francia González (Mexico)
|February 7, 2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers SF||United States||4–0||Mexico||Carson, California|
|22:00 ET||Report||Stadium: Dignity Health Sports Park|
Referee: Melissa Borjas (Honduras)
|February 9, 2020 CONCACAF Olympic Qualifiers F||Canada||0–3||United States||Carson, California|
|18:00 ET||Report||Stadium: Dignity Health Sports Park|
Referee: Tatiana Guzmán (Nicaragua)
|March 5, 2020 SheBelieves Cup||United States||2–0||England||Orlando, Florida|
|19:00 ET||Report||Stadium: Exploria Stadium|
Referee: Odette Hamilton (Jamaica)
|March 8, 2020 SheBelieves Cup||United States||1–0||Spain||Harrison, New Jersey|
||Report||Stadium: Red Bull Arena|
Referee: Katia García (Mexico)
|March 11, 2020 SheBelieves Cup||United States||3–1||Japan||Frisco, Texas|
||Stadium: Toyota Stadium|
Referee: Melissa Borjas (Honduras)
|April 10, 2020 Friendly||United States||Canceled||Australia||Sandy, Utah|
|21:30 ET||Cancellation||Stadium: Rio Tinto Stadium|
|April 14, 2020 Friendly||United States||Canceled||Brazil||San Jose, California|
|22:00 ET||Cancellation||Stadium: Earthquakes Stadium|
- For results in minor tournaments, see the History of the United States women's national football team
- As of March 11, 2020
|Year||M||W||D||L||GF||GA||Athlete of the Year||Scoring leader||G||Assist leader||A||Coach||Major tournam. result|
|1985||4||0||1||3||3||7||Sharon Remer||Michelle Akers||2||Mike Ryan|
|1986||7||5||0||2||13||6||April Heinrichs||Marcia McDermott||4||Anson Dorrance|
|1987||11||6||1||4||23||9||Carin Gabarra||April Heinrichs||7|
|1988||8||3||2||3||10||9||Joy Fawcett||Carin Gabarra||5||C. Gabarra,
|1990||6||6||0||0||26||3||Michelle Akers||Michelle Akers||9||Kristine Lilly||3|
|1991||28||21||1||6||122||22||Michelle Akers||39||Carin Gabarra||21||World Cup (Champions)|
|1992||2||0||0||2||3||7||Carin Gabarra||(3 players tied)||1||Tisha Venturini||2|
|1993||17||13||0||4||54||7||Kristine Lilly||Mia Hamm||10||Michelle Akers||6|
|1994||13||12||0||1||59||6||Mia Hamm||Michelle Akers||11||7|
|1995||25||21||2||2||91||17||Mia Hamm||19||Mia Hamm||18||Tony DiCicco||World Cup (3rd place)|
|1996||24||21||2||1||80||17||Tiffeny Milbrett||13||18||Olympics (Gold medal)|
|1997||18||16||0||2||67||13||Mia Hamm||18||Tiffeny Milbrett||14|
|1999||29||25||2||2||111||15||Michelle Akers||Tiffeny Milbrett||21||16||World Cup (Champions)|
|2000||41||26||9||6||124||31||Tiffeny Milbrett||Cindy Parlow||19||14||L. Gregg,
|Olympics (Silver medal)|
|2001||10||3||2||5||13||15||Tiffeny Milbrett||3||2||April Heinrichs|
|2002||19||15||2||2||69||11||Shannon MacMillan||Shannon MacMillan||17||Aly Wagner||11|
|2003||23||17||4||2||58||14||Abby Wambach||Abby Wambach||9||Mia Hamm||9||World Cup (3rd place)|
|2004||34||28||4||2||104||23||31||Mia Hamm||22||Olympics (Gold medal)|
|2005||9||8||1||0||24||0||Kristine Lilly||Christie Welsh||7||A. Wagner,
|2006||22||18||4||0||57||10||Abby Wambach||17||Abby Wambach||8|
|2007||24||19||4||1||63||17||Abby Wambach||20||Kristine Lilly||8||World Cup (3rd place)|
|2008||36||33||2||1||84||17||Carli Lloyd||Natasha Kai||15||H. O'Reilly,
|10||Pia Sundhage||Olympics (Gold medal)|
|2009||8||7||1||0||12||1||Hope Solo||(3 players tied)||2||Heather O'Reilly||3|
|2010||18||15||2||1||48||8||Abby Wambach||Abby Wambach||16||Lori Lindsey||7|
|5||World Cup (2nd place)|
|2012||32||28||3||1||120||21||Alex Morgan||Alex Morgan||28||Alex Morgan||21||P. Sundhage,
|Olympics (Gold medal)|
|2013||16||13||3||0||56||11||Abby Wambach||Abby Wambach||11||L. Holiday,
|2014||24||16||5||3||79||15||Lauren Holiday||Carli Lloyd||15||Carli Lloyd||8||T. Sermanni,
|2015||26||20||4||2||74||12||Carli Lloyd||18||Megan Rapinoe||10||Jill Ellis||World Cup (Champions)|
|2016||25||22||3||0||92||10||Tobin Heath||C. Lloyd,
|17||Carli Lloyd||11||Olympics (Quarter-finals)|
|2017||16||12||1||3||40||13||Julie Ertz||Alex Morgan||7||Megan Rapinoe||5|
|2019||24||20||3||1||77||16||Julie Ertz||Carli Lloyd||16||Christen Press||12||J. Ellis,
|World Cup (Champions)|
The team has participated in every World Cup through 2019 and won a medal in each.
|FIFA Women's World Cup record|
|1995||Third place||6||4||1||1||15||5||Tony DiCicco|
|2003||Third place||6||5||0||1||15||5||April Heinrichs|
|2007||Third place||6||4||1||1||12||7||Greg Ryan|
|2023||TBD-not yet qualified|
The team has participated in every Olympic tournament through 2016 and reached the gold medal game in each until 2016, when they were eliminated in the quarterfinals on a penalty shootout loss to Sweden.
|Olympic Games record|
|1996||Gold medal||5||4||1||0||9||3||Tony DiCicco|
|2000||Silver medal||5||3||1||1||9||5||April Heinrichs|
|2008||Gold medal||6||5||0||1||12||5||Pia Sundhage|
|2016||5th place||4||2||2||0||6||3||Jill Ellis|
|2024||TBD-not yet qualified|
|2028||Qualified as host|
CONCACAF Championship and Gold Cup
|CONCACAF Women's Championship and Gold Cup record|
|1998||Did not participate1|
|2010||Third place||5||4||0||1||22||2||Pia Sundhage|
1 The US team directly qualified for the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup as hosts of the event. Because of this, they did not participate in the 1998 CONCACAF Championship, which was the qualification tournament for the World Cup.
The Algarve Cup is a global invitational tournament for national teams in women's football hosted by the Portuguese Football Federation (FPF). Held annually in the Algarve region of Portugal since 1994, it has been one of the more prestigious women's football events other than the Women's World Cup and Women's Olympic Football, and it has been nicknamed the "Mini FIFA Women's World Cup." Since 2016, the SheBelieves Cup replaced it on the US team's schedule.
|Algarve Cup record|
|1996||Did not enter|
|1998||Third Place||4||3||0||1||10||6||Tony DiCicco|
|SheBelieves Cup record|
Tournament of Nations
|Tournament of Nations record|
- As of March 11, 2020. Active players are shown in Bold.
The women's national team boasts the first six players in the history of the game to have earned 200 caps. These players have since been joined in the 200-cap club by several players from other national teams, as well as by five more Americans: Kate Markgraf, Abby Wambach, Heather O'Reilly, Carli Lloyd and Hope Solo. Kristine Lilly and Christie Rampone are the only players to earn more than 300 caps.
In March 2004, Mia Hamm and Michelle Akers were the only two women and the only two Americans named to the FIFA 100, a list of the 125 greatest living football players chosen by Pelé as part of FIFA's centenary observances.
The USWNT All-Time Best XI was chosen In December 2013 by the United States Soccer Federation:
- Goalkeeper: Briana Scurry
- Defenders: Brandi Chastain, Carla Overbeck, Christie Rampone, Joy Fawcett
- Midfielders: Kristine Lilly, Michelle Akers, Julie Foudy
- Forwards: Mia Hamm, Abby Wambach, Alex Morgan
The goal record is five for most scored in a match by a member of the USWNT, which has been accomplished by eight players.
- As of March 11, 2020
|Name||Years||Matches||Won||Drawn||Lost||Win %||Pts÷M||World Cup||Olympics|
|Lauren Gregg||1997 (interim), 2000 (interim)||3||2||1||0||.833||2.33|
|Jill Ellis||2012 (interim), 2014–2019||132||106||19||7||.875||2.55||5th|
- USWNT All-Time Best XI
- Dare to Dream: The Story of the U.S. Women's Soccer Team – 2005 HBO documentary
- List of United States women's national soccer team hat-tricks
- List of women's national football teams
- Women's association football around the world
- United States U-17 women's national soccer team
- United States U-20 women's national soccer team
- United States U-23 women's national soccer team
- Women's United Soccer Association (WUSA), 2001–03
- Women's Professional Soccer (WPS), 2009–11
- National Women's Soccer League (NWSL), 2013–present
- Soccer in the United States
- United States men's national soccer team
- NWSL Player Allocation
- Women's sports
- "The FIFA/Coca-Cola Women's World Ranking". FIFA. June 26, 2020. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
- "FIFA World Ranking for USA Women". FIFA. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
- Payne, Marissa (December 19, 2014). "U.S. women's soccer team drops to No. 2 in FIFA rankings for first time since 2008". The Washington Post.
- Cochran, Ayana (June 23, 2017). "United States back on top in latest FIFA ranking". Vavel.com. Retrieved June 23, 2017.
- "USOC Olympic Athlete and Team Awards". U.S. Olympic Committee. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015. Retrieved March 24, 2015.
- "U.S Women Finish 1999 on Top of the Sporting World as Sports Illustrated Names Women's World Cup Champs 1999". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). December 13, 1999.
- Futterman, Matthew (April 5, 2017). "Women's National Team Reaches Deal With U.S. Soccer". The Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved April 11, 2017.
- Chuck, Elizabeth (July 5, 2015). "A Level Playing Field: Why the USA Is So Strong in Women's Soccer". NBC News. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
- Murray, Caitlin (2019). The National Team: The Inside Story of the Women Who Changed Soccer. New York: Abrams Press. pp. 4–6. ISBN 978-1-4197-3449-6. OCLC 1090417335.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
- "U.S. WNT Flashback – 20th Anniversary of First-Ever Match: Player Reflections". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). August 18, 2005. Archived from the original on April 6, 2016. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
- Wahl, Grant (June 6, 2019). "How the Women's World Cup and USWNT Were Built From Scratch". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
- "WNT Dictionary". www.ussoccer.com. Retrieved April 30, 2020.
- Lisi, Clemente A. (2010). The U.S. Women's Soccer Team: An American Success Story. Scarecrow Press. pp. 5–7. ISBN 978-0-8108-7415-2. OCLC 1030358776.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
- Lisi (2010), pp. 7–9
- Murray (2019), pp. 9–10
- Bondy, Filip (June 9, 1991). "U.S. Women's Team May Be World's Best". The New York Times. p. B1. Retrieved June 12, 2019.
- Davidson, Gary (November 16, 1991). "U.S. women's team takes shot at first goal Play for world crown starts in China today". The Baltimore Sun. p. C3. Retrieved June 12, 2019.
- Jones, Grahame L. (August 27, 2000). "There's Just No Replacing Akers". Los Angeles Times. p. D3. Retrieved June 12, 2019.
- Lisi (2010), pp. 11–14
- Basler, Barbara (November 28, 1991). "American Women In Final In Soccer". The New York Times. p. B2. Retrieved June 12, 2019.
- Basler, Barbara (December 1, 1991). "U.S. Women Beat Norway To Capture World Cup". The New York Times. Retrieved June 12, 2019.
- "USA triumph as history made in China PR". FIFA. March 22, 2007. Retrieved June 12, 2019.
- Lisi (2010), p. 20
- Lisi (2010), pp. 23–25
- "Homophobia Olympics in the Former Soviet Union". Amnesty International USA. May 24, 2012. Retrieved July 9, 2019.
- Litterer, David (May 30, 2008). "The Year in American Soccer, 1993". American Soccer History Archives. Archived from the original on March 17, 2015. Retrieved June 14, 2019.
- Litterer, David (May 30, 2008). "The Year in American Soccer, 1994". American Soccer History Archives. Archived from the original on May 4, 2010. Retrieved June 14, 2019.
- Trecker, Jerry (August 8, 1994). "U.S. women win in a crowd". Hartford Courant. p. C1. Retrieved June 14, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Coach's resignation a big blow to U.S. women's team". Tallahassee Democrat. August 4, 1994. p. D2. Retrieved June 14, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
- Ward, Bill (February 26, 1995). "U.S. Women's Team settles in at facility". The Tampa Tribune. p. 9. Retrieved June 18, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
- Roberson, Doug (July 24, 2016). "U.S. women blazed trail with inaugural soccer gold". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Retrieved August 20, 2019.
- "Soccer: 1999 Women's World Cup: Beautiful Game Takes Flight". The New York Times. Retrieved August 3, 2012.
- "Brandi Chastain « Inside Sports Illustrated". Insidesportsillustrated.com. May 4, 2012. Retrieved August 20, 2012.
- Dare to Dream. Ouisie Shapiro. HBO Productions, September 19, 2007. Video
- FIFA Women's World Cup USA 2003, FIFA.
- "U.S. Defeats Brazil in Extra Time to Win the Gold". The New York Times. Associated Press. August 26, 2004. Retrieved February 17, 2020.
- "Ending The Drought: What did the USWNT Learn From 2007 World Cup Loss?", ESPN, Julie Foudy, June 3, 2015.
- Wade, Stephen (September 29, 2007). "Americans deliver with 4–1 win over Norway for 3rd place at World Cup". Lincoln Journal Star. Associated Press. Retrieved May 20, 2020.
- "The Header Heard Round The World". June 15, 2015.
- "Wambach's header voted greatest goal". June 5, 2015.
- "U.S. tops Japan for soccer gold". ESPN. Retrieved September 20, 2012.
- "U.S. Women's National Team Squares Off Against Australia on Wednesday in Fan Tribute Tour". USSoccer.com. Archived from the original on September 20, 2012. Retrieved September 20, 2012.
- Lauletta, Dan (November 21, 2012). "Eight teams to start new women's pro soccer league in 2013". soccerly.com. The Equalizer. Archived from the original on October 9, 2014. Retrieved November 3, 2014.
- Bell, Jack (April 13, 2013). "Another Attempt at Women's Circuit, but With a Twist". The New York Times. Retrieved November 3, 2014.
- "Streak's snapped, but US must regroup in Algarve". Equalizer soccer. Retrieved March 10, 2014.
- "Newspaper reminder of magnitude of Sweden's win". Equalizer soccer. Retrieved March 10, 2014.
- Andrews, Adena (July 8, 2015). "U.S Women's World Cup team – Memorable moments outside field of play, including Abby Wambach's kiss". ESPN. Retrieved June 2, 2016.
- "Obama welcomes women's US World Cup team to White House". Channel NewsAsia. Retrieved November 3, 2015.
- Varney, Jim (December 17, 2015). "China ends USA's 104-game home unbeaten streak in Abby Wambach's finale". USA Today. Retrieved April 23, 2017.
- "U.S. bounced from women's soccer tournament by Sweden on penalty kicks", Los Angeles Times, August 12, 2016.
- "Fall Games Conclude Competitive 2017 as Road to 2019 World Cup Continues". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). September 11, 2017. Retrieved February 1, 2018.
- "WNT Wins 2018 SheBelieves Cup with 1–0 Victory vs. England". ussoccer.com. Retrieved January 31, 2019.
- "USA Beats Brazil, 4–1, to Claim First Tournament of Nations Title". ussoccer.com. Retrieved January 31, 2019.
- "USA vs. Canada final score, recap: USWNT wins CONCACAF Women's Championship". CBS Sports. Retrieved January 31, 2019.
- "WNT Earns 500th Win in Team History". ussoccer.com. Retrieved January 31, 2019.
- "USA Drops 3–1 Result Away to World Cup Hosts France in First Game of 2019". ussoccer.com. Retrieved January 31, 2019.
- "USA Surges to World Cup Record 13–0 Win in Opening Match Against Thailand". ussoccer.com. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
- "United States defeats Sweden 2-0, clinching Group F in Women's World Cup". CBS News. Retrieved July 3, 2019.
- "U.S. defeat of Sweden ends group stage but feels more like start of its World Cup". The Washington Post. June 20, 2019.
- "USWNT vs. Spain score: USA soccer survives Women's World Cup scare behind Megan Rapinoe's two penalty kick goals". CBS Sports. Retrieved July 3, 2019.
- "Women's World Cup: U.S. defeats France, 2-1". CBS News. Retrieved July 3, 2019.
- "USWNT vs. England score: Alex Morgan scores winner, Alyssa Naeher saves penalty as USA advances to World Cup final". CBS Sports. Retrieved July 3, 2019.
- Kassouf, Jeff. "Jill Ellis is stepping down as USWNT coach – Equalizer Soccer". Retrieved July 31, 2019.
- "Vlatko Andonovski Named Head Coach of U.S. Women's National Team". U.S. Soccer. October 28, 2019.
- "U.S. Women's National Team Wins 2020 CONCACAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament with 3-0 Victory Over Canada". U.S. Soccer. February 9, 2020.
- "U.S. Women's National Team Qualifies For 2020 Olympic Games With 4-0 Victory Over Mexico". U.S. Soccer. February 7, 2020.
- "USA Wins 2020 SheBelieves Cup With 3-1 Victory vs. Japan". U.S. Soccer. March 11, 2020.
- Clark, Gill (March 12, 2020). "US Soccer Cancels All Men's, Women's Games in March, April Amid Coronavirus". Bleacher Report.
- "IOC, IPC, Tokyo 2020 Organising Committee and Tokyo Metropolitan Government Announce New Dates for the Olympic and Paralympic Games Tokyo 2020". Olympic.org. March 30, 2020.
- Wagman, Robert (November 2, 2005). "ABC/ESPN, Univision pay record $425 million for men's, women's Cups through 2014". Soccertimes.com. Archived from the original on August 30, 2012. Retrieved March 8, 2015.
- Deitsch, Richard (December 16, 2014). "Fox's Women's World Cup TV schedule includes games on main network". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved March 8, 2015.
- Longman, Jere (October 21, 2011). "Fox and Telemundo Win U.S. Rights to World Cups". The New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2015.
- Parker, Ryan (February 13, 2013). "2026 World Cup TV rights awarded without bids; ESPN 'surprised'". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 8, 2015.
- "U.S. Soccer and MLS Sign Landmark TV Deals". May 12, 2014. Retrieved March 8, 2015.
- Le Miere, Jason (October 15, 2014). "USA Women's Soccer World Cup Qualifying: Schedule, TV Channel And Preview For Concacaf Championship". International Business Times. Retrieved March 8, 2015.
- "WNT Opens its 20th Algarve Cup against Norway". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). March 3, 2015. Retrieved March 8, 2015.
- "IOC awards Olympic Games broadcast rights to NBCUniversal through to 2032 - Olympic News". International Olympic Committee. August 9, 2017. Retrieved November 8, 2019.
- Brown, Maury (June 23, 2014). "U.S.A. Vs. Portugal Highest-Rated Ever World Cup Match for ESPN". Forbes.
- "Women's World Cup; And Strong TV Ratings, Too". The New York Times. July 12, 1999.
- Sandomir, Richard (July 6, 2015). "Women's World Cup Final Was Most-Watched Soccer Game in United States History". The New York Times.
- Chappell, Bill (July 6, 2015). "U.S. Women Shatter TV Ratings Record For Soccer With World Cup Win : The Two-Way". NPR. Retrieved June 2, 2016.
- "More Americans watched the Women's World Cup final than the NBA Finals or the Stanley Cup". SBNation.com. Retrieved June 2, 2016.
- "Record-breaking FIFA Women's World Cup tops 750 million TV viewers". FIFA. March 9, 2016. Retrieved June 2, 2016.
- "The Best Books of 2019". Vanity Fair. Retrieved August 18, 2020.
- "NPR's Book Concierge". NPR. Retrieved December 18, 2019.
- "Netflix Plots Movie About 1999 U.S. Women's Soccer Team". Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 12, 2020.
- "Nine for IX: 'The 99ers'". ESPN. Retrieved December 18, 2019.
- "FIFA Women's World Cup – USA 1999 Overview". FIFA. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
- Fletcher, Paul (August 9, 2012). "Olympics football: USA beat Japan to secure gold in Wembley thriller". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on September 24, 2015. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
- Spies-Gans, Juliet (March 31, 2016). "USWNT Files Lawsuit Against U.S. Soccer In Fight For Equal Pay". HuffPost. Retrieved March 8, 2019.
- "Women's national team files wage-discrimination action vs. US Soccer Federation". ESPN. Retrieved March 9, 2019.
- Das, Andrew (April 5, 2017). "Long Days, Google Docs and Anonymous Surveys: How the U.S. Soccer Team Forged a Deal". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 8, 2019.
- Das, Andrew (March 8, 2019). "U.S. Women's Soccer Team Sues U.S. Soccer for Gender Discrimination". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 8, 2019.
- Winston & Strawn LLP (March 8, 2019). "Case No. 2:19-CV-01717" (PDF).
- Cater, Franklyn (May 2, 2020). "Federal Judge Dismisses U.S. Women's Soccer Team's Equal Pay Claim". NPR. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
- "U.S. Soccor Federation 2015 Women's National Team Media Guide". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). January 1, 2015. Archived from the original on September 15, 2014. Retrieved June 8, 2015.
- "U.S. Women's National Team Stats page". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). Retrieved May 16, 2015.
- All Time Results from Worldfootball.net
- All Time Results from FIFA.com
- "Julie Ertz Named 2019 U.S. Soccer Female Player of the Year". U.S. Soccer. December 13, 2019.
- Reynolds, Mike (March 8, 2013). "In Demand Serves Up Algarve Cup Action". Multichannel News. NewBay Media, LLC. Retrieved February 27, 2014.
- "Women's game thriving in the Algarve". FIFA. March 9, 2011. Archived from the original on March 13, 2014. Retrieved March 13, 2014.
- "Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 14, 2015.
- "U.S. Soccer Announces All-Time WNT Best XI". December 19, 2013. Archived from the original on August 27, 2016.
- "All-Time Leaders". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). Archived from the original on November 12, 2017. Retrieved April 6, 2018.
- "U.S. Women's National Team Player Records". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). Retrieved June 24, 2019.
- "US Women Set To Face Mexico in San Diego". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). March 26, 2010. Archived from the original on August 9, 2010. Retrieved December 26, 2010.
- "Pat Grecco's Wall of Fame: Emily Pickering". Long Island Junior Soccer. August 2, 2011. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
- "Head Coach U.S. Women's National Team". Soccertimes.com. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
- "Carla Overbeck". North Carolina Soccer Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on September 17, 2017. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
- "Hamm, Foudy enshrined into Hall of Fame". Espnfc.com. Retrieved March 10, 2013.
- "Carli Lloyd and Beckey Sauerbrunn Named New Captains of U.S. WNT". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). January 9, 2016. Retrieved October 4, 2018.
- Kassouf, Jeff (October 3, 2018). "USWNT notebook: Scheduling, captains and other updates from World Cup qualifying camp". The Equalizer. Retrieved October 4, 2018.
- "WNT Records". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). Archived from the original on June 26, 2015. Retrieved March 10, 2015.
- Bonesteel, Matt (June 20, 2017). "Tony DiCicco, who coached the USWNT to 1999 World Cup title, dies at 68". The Washington Post.
- "WNT Earns 500th Win in Team History". United States Soccer Federation (USSF). November 8, 2018. Retrieved July 6, 2019.
- "JILL ELLIS TO STEP DOWN AS U.S. WOMEN'S NATIONAL TEAM HEAD COACH". US Soccer. July 30, 2019. Retrieved July 31, 2019.
- US Cup (Women) Archived November 1, 2012, at the Wayback Machine Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Four Nations Tournament (Women – Held in China) Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- 2006 Peace Queen Cup Archived May 23, 2008, at the Wayback Machine Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- 2008 Peace Queen Cup Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- DFB Centenary Tournament 2000 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Pacific Cup (Women) 2000 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Brazil Cup 1996 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- North America Cup 1987 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- North America Cup 1990 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Canada Cup 1990 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Australia Cup 1999–2004 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Tournoi International Feminin 1995 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Chiquita Cup 1994 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Tri-Nations Tournament 1994 (Trinidad) Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Goodwill Games 1998 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
- Columbus Cup 1993 Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved October 12, 2013.