The Kansas City Comets soccer team ranks first in the MASL Eastern Conference standings. Here’s an update on the squad.
ZURICH, Switzerland (AP) — Players at the Women's World Cup were 29% more likely to receive online abuse than those at the men's tournament in 2022, said a report published on Monday. One in five players (152) at the Women’s World Cup received “targeted discriminatory, abusive or threatening messaging,” according to FIFA and global players’ association FIFPRO. They released data from FIFA's Social Media Protection Service (SMPS), which tries to help shield players, teams and officials from onlin
Haaland and Jeremy Doku were both unavailable at the weekend, while Kevin De Bruyne has not yet returned from injury.
Homophobic, sexual and sexist abuse accounted for more than half of the abusive posts identified by FIFA’s Social Media Protection Service.