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Premiership starts tomorrow so get ready for your favorite team!

Published on 2015-08-08 01:51:53 GMT

Brazil won't beat Columbia and that's going to be their end in this world cup.

Published on 2014-07-03 04:45:49 GMT

What football/soccer coaches earned 1. Fabio Capello, Russia - $11,235,210 763 times more than the average person in Russia 2. Roy Hodgson, England - $5,874,570 143 times more than the average person in England 3. Cesare Prandelli, Italy - $4,322,010 125 times more than the average person in Italy 4. Luiz Felipe Scolari, Brazil - $3,973,730 334 times more than the average person in Brazil 5. Ottmar Hitzfeld, Switzerland - $3,745,130 46 times more than the average person in Switzerland 6. Joachim Löw, Germany - $3,602,460 82 times more than the average person in Germany 7. Vicente del Bosque, Spain - $3,386,270 113 times more than the average person in Spain 8. Louis van Gaal, Netherlands - $2,738,060 57 times more than the average person in the Netherlands 9. Alberto Zaccheroni, Japan - $2,727,480 56 times more than the average person in Japan 10. Jurgen Klinsmann, United States - $2,621,740 48 times more than the average person in the U.S. 11. Didier Deschamps, France - $2,161,000 52 times more than the average person in the France 12. Paulo Bento, Portugal - $2,160,170 102 times more than the average person in Portugal 13. Carlos Queiroz, Iran - $2,098,060 293 times more than the average person in Iran 14. Jorge Sampaoli, Chile - $1,774,960 109 times more than the average person in Chile 15. Jose Pekerman, Colombia - $1,678,450 206 times more than the average person in Colombia 16. Ange Postecoglou, Australia - $1,395,300 20 times more than the average person in Australia 17. Óscar Tabárez, Uruguay - $1,258,840 82 times more than the average person in Uruguay 18. Sabri Lamouchi, Ivory Coast - $1,037,450 795 times more than the average person in Ivory Coast 19. Vahid Halilhodžić, Algeria - $1,007,070 179 times more than the average person in Algeria 20. Marc Wilmots, Belgium - $864,400 "only" 19 times more than the average person in Belgium 21. Fernando Santos, Greece - $864,400 37 times more than the average person in Greece 22. Alejandro Sabella, Argentina - $818,240 67 times more than the average person in Argentina 23. Hong Myung-bo, South Korea - $795,250 34 times more than the average person in South Korea 24. Luis Fernando Suárez, Honduras - $629,420 258 times more than the average person in Honduras 25. Reinaldo Rueda, Ecuador - $566,480 100 times more than the average person in Ecuador 26. Jorge Luis Pinto, Costa Rica - $440,590 45 times more than the average person in Costa Rica 27. Volke Finke, Cameroon - $394,440 322 times more than the average person in Cameroon 28. Stephen Keshi, Nigeria - $392,420 240 times more than the average person in Nigeria ********** 29. Safet Susic, Bosnia and Herzegovina - $352,470 74 times more than the average person in Bosnia and Herzegovina 30. Niko Kovac, Croatia - $271,740 19 times more than the average person in Croatia 31. James Kwesi Appiah, Ghana - $251,770 150 times more than the average person in Ghana 32. Miguel Herrera, Mexico - $209,810 21 times more than the average person in Mexico Forbes Magazine imeh akpan H-Town, TX

Published on 2014-06-30 06:09:33 GMT

Ann Coulter: Real Americans hate soccer 'No American whose great-grandfather was born here is watching soccer,' columnist writes Millions of Americans watched the United States advance in the World Cup on Thursday. Ann Coulter was probably not one of them. In a column published on Wednesday, Coulter, the conservative pundit and provocateur, blasted the sport of soccer and trolled its U.S. fans, whom she refers to as "Americans" — quotes marks included. "I've held off on writing about soccer for a decade — or about the length of the average soccer game — so as not to offend anyone," Coulter's column begins. "But enough is enough. Any growing interest in soccer can only be a sign of the nation's moral decay." Coulter lists all the reasons why she says soccer is not a real sport. Among them: "Individual achievement is not a big factor." "The blame is dispersed and almost no one scores anyway," Coulter writes. "There are no heroes, no losers, no accountability, and no child's fragile self-esteem is bruised. There's a reason perpetually alarmed women are called 'soccer moms,' not 'football moms.'" Another: It's boring, she claims. "If Michael Jackson had treated his chronic insomnia with a tape of Argentina vs. Brazil instead of Propofol, he'd still be alive, although bored," Coulter quips. [Related: Yahoo Sports' full World Cup coverage] It's not violent enough for Coulter. "The prospect of either personal humiliation or major injury is required to count as a sport," she writes. "Most sports are sublimated warfare." In American football, she writes, "ambulances carry off the wounded. After a soccer game, every player gets a ribbon and a juice box." And despite the stellar ratings that Sunday's USA-Portugal game received in the United States (18.2 million viewers, according to ESPN), Coulter doesn't believe the sport is actually catching on here. "The same people trying to push soccer on Americans are the ones demanding that we love HBO's 'Girls,' light-rail, Beyoncé and Hillary Clinton," she writes. "The number of New York Times articles claiming soccer is 'catching on' is exceeded only by the ones pretending women's basketball is fascinating." Coulter claims she's not the only one bored by soccer in the States. "One group of sports fans with whom soccer is not 'catching on' at all, is African-Americans," Coulter writes. "They remain distinctly unimpressed by the fact that the French like it. "If more 'Americans' are watching soccer today, it's only because of the demographic switch effected by Teddy Kennedy's 1965 immigration law," Coulter adds. "I promise you: No American whose great-grandfather was born here is watching soccer. One can only hope that, in addition to learning English, these new Americans will drop their soccer fetish with time." Soccer fans were not exactly impressed:

Published on 2014-06-27 05:12:07 GMT

Now that the US is picking interest in real football, this can help them to understand better what it means to be a world champion. It's always laughable to hear the Americans referring to the team that wins the supper bowl as a world champion. A world champion can only be declared after competing with other countries of the world and not in a competition that is played among teams in the same country. If they want to know if they are the world champions, then they have to bring the game to the world stage. Football started in England but today the England team cannot see the last 16 of the competition and if not that the game was brought to the world stage, they would have still claim that they are the world champion.

Published on 2014-06-27 04:46:28 GMT

Another African country, Ivory Coast bid the world goodbye @Brazil 2014. All eyes is now on African Champion, Nigeria.

Published on 2014-06-24 22:10:54 GMT

In the end it was Ghana 2 and Germany 2, it was made of sweat and blood for the 4 goals scored. That was a world cup game and congrats to both teams!

Published on 2014-06-21 20:58:09 GMT

The Germans are taller but Ayew can jump!

Published on 2014-06-21 20:20:59 GMT

Although they've lost this match, there's victory even in defeat. Congratulations to Argentina but the Iranians lost with respect.

Published on 2014-06-21 17:56:42 GMT

Magnificent Messi finally demolishes the Iranian team in 91 minutes of the game.

Published on 2014-06-21 17:51:02 GMT

And the Iranian keeper is doing a good job so far keeping Messi away from scoring. The game continues!

Published on 2014-06-21 17:43:52 GMT

The Argentinian and Iranian match has taken a different turn as Argentinians have been made to concede corners unlike the first half that possession was 70 to 30 in favor of the Argentinians. Keep enjoying the drama of the game.

Published on 2014-06-21 17:38:58 GMT

Can Iran score against Argentina when the ball is only played in the Iranians' half?

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