|Full name||Washington Darts|
(rebranded to Miami Gatos)
|Chairman||William Cousins Jr.|
|General Manager||Norman Sutherland|
|1971||3rd, Southern Division|
The Washington Darts were an American soccer club based in Washington, D.C. that was a member of the American Soccer League from 1967 to 1969 and later the North American Soccer League for the 1970 and 1971 seasons. The team would later be moved to become the Miami Gatos. The club's colors were blue, white and gray.
In December 1963, Scottish immigrant Norman Sutherland and soccer players in the Washington, D.C. area created the amateur team, Washington Britannica. In 1967, the team went professional when it joined the American Soccer League. Following the 1969 season, after winning two consecutive league titles, the Darts left the ASL to join the first division of the American soccer pyramid at the time, the North American Soccer League. After the 1971 NASL season, the team moved to Miami becoming the Miami Gatos.
During their time in the NASL, the Darts home colors were gray with blue sleeves, and the away colors were blue.
|1967/68||2||ASL||7||6||2||16||2nd(t), First Division||Did not qualify|
|1968||2||ASL||9||1||1||19||1st||Champions (no playoff)|
|1969||2||ASL||14||1||5||33||1st, Southern Division||Won Championship (Syracuse)|
|1970||1||NASL||14||6||4||137||1st, Southern Division||Lost Championship (Rochester)|
|1971||1||NASL||8||6||10||111||3rd, Southern Division||Did not qualify|
- Warren Archibald
- Joseph Agyemang-Gyau
- Gerry Browne
- Leonel Conde
- Leroy DeLeon
- Roberto Zito
- Willie Evans
- John Kerr, Sr.
- Lincoln Phillips
- Washington Whips
- Washington Diplomats
- Team America (NASL)
- Miami Gatos 1972
- Miami Toros 1973–76
- Fort Lauderdale Strikers 1977–83
- Minnesota Strikers 1984
- D.C. United
- "Washington Darts General Manager gets new contract". Washington Afro-American. May 20, 1969. Retrieved Sep 15, 2012.
- "Washington Darts". sportslogos.net. Retrieved 11 September 2012.
- "John Kerr Sr., soccer player, coach and union leader dies at 67". Washington Post. June 24, 2011. Retrieved Sep 15, 2012.