United States men's national soccer team
|Nickname(s)||Stars and Stripes|
|Association||United States Soccer Federation (USSF)|
|Sub-confederation||NAFU (North America)|
|Head coach||Gregg Berhalter|
|Most caps||Cobi Jones (164)|
|Top scorer||Clint Dempsey and Landon Donovan (57)|
|Current||13 3 (September 16, 2021)|
|Highest||4 (April 2006)|
|Lowest||35 (July 2012)|
| Sweden 2–3 United States |
(Stockholm, Sweden; August 20, 1916)
| United States 8–0 Barbados |
(Carson, United States; June 15, 2008)
| Norway 11–0 United States |
(Oslo, Norway; August 6, 1948)
|Appearances||10 (first in 1930)|
|Best result||Third place (1930)|
|CONCACAF Gold Cup|
|Appearances||16 (first in 1991)|
|Best result||Champions (1991, 2002, 2005, 2007, 2013, 2017, 2021)|
|CONCACAF Nations League Finals|
|Appearances||1 (first in 2021)|
|Best result||Champions (2021)|
|Appearances||2 (first in 1985)|
|Best result||Runners-up (1989)|
|Appearances||4 (first in 1993)|
|Best result||Fourth place (1995, 2016)|
|FIFA Confederations Cup|
|Appearances||4 (first in 1992)|
|Best result||Runners-up (2009)|
The United States men's national soccer team (USMNT) represents the United States in men's international soccer competitions. The team is controlled by the United States Soccer Federation and is a member of FIFA and CONCACAF.
The team has appeared in ten FIFA World Cups, including the first in 1930, where they reached the semi-finals. The U.S. participated in the 1934 and 1950 World Cups, winning 1–0 against England in the latter. After 1950, the U.S. did not qualify for the World Cup until 1990. The U.S. qualified as host of the 1994 World Cup, where they lost to Brazil in the round of sixteen. They qualified for five more consecutive World Cups after 1994 (for a total of seven straight appearances, a feat shared with only seven other nations), becoming one of the tournament's regular competitors and often advancing to the knockout stage. The U.S. reached the quarter-finals of the 2002 World Cup, where they controversially lost to Germany. In the 2009 Confederations Cup, they eliminated top-ranked Spain in the semi-finals before losing to Brazil in the final, the team's only appearance in the final of a major intercontinental tournament.
The U.S. also competes in continental tournaments, including the CONCACAF Gold Cup and Copa América. The U.S. won seven Gold Cups and the inaugural edition of the CONCACAF Nations League, and has achieved a fourth-place finish in two Copa Américas, including the 1995 edition and 2016 edition. The team's head coach is Gregg Berhalter, since November 29, 2018. Earnie Stewart is the team's General Manager since August 1, 2018.
The first U.S. national soccer team was constituted in 1885, when it played Canada in the first international match held outside the United Kingdom. Canada defeated the U.S. 1–0 in Newark, New Jersey. The U.S. had its revenge the following year when it beat Canada 1–0, also in Newark, although neither match was officially recognized. The U.S. earned both silver and bronze medals in men's soccer at the 1904 St. Louis Summer Olympics through Christian Brothers College and St. Rose Parish, though the tournament is declared official only by the IOC (FIFA doesn't endorse tournaments held before 1908). The U.S. played its first official international match under the auspices of U.S. Soccer on August 20, 1916, against Sweden in Stockholm, where the U.S. won 3–2.
The U.S. fielded a team in the 1930 World Cup in Uruguay, the first ever World Cup to be played. The U.S. began group play by beating Belgium 3–0. The U.S. then earned a 3–0 victory over Paraguay, with FIFA crediting Bert Patenaude with two of the goals. In November 2006, FIFA announced that it had accepted evidence that Patenaude scored all three goals against Paraguay, and was thus the first person to score a hat trick in a World Cup. In the semifinals, the U.S. lost to Argentina 6–1. There was no third place game. However, using the overall tournament records in 1986, FIFA credited the U.S. with a third-place finish ahead of fellow semi-finalist Yugoslavia. This remains the U.S. team's best World Cup result, and is the highest finish of any team from outside of South America and Europe.
The U.S. qualified for the 1934 World Cup by defeating Mexico 4–2 in Italy a few days before the finals started. In a straight knock-out format, the team first played host Italy and lost 7–1, eliminating the U.S. from the tournament. At the 1936 Olympic Games in Berlin, the U.S. again lost to Italy in the first round and were eliminated, although this time with a score of 1–0.
The 1950 World Cup in Brazil was the next World Cup appearance for the U.S. as it withdrew in 1938 and the tournament wasn't held again until 1950. The U.S. lost its first match 3–1 against Spain, but then won 1–0 against England at Independência Stadium in Belo Horizonte. Striker Joe Gaetjens was the goal scorer. Called "The Miracle on Grass", the result is considered one of the greatest upsets in the history of the World Cup. Months before the World Cup, England had beaten an all-star "rest of Europe" side 6–1 in an exhibition match. In their third game of the tournament, a 5–2 defeat by Chile saw the U.S. eliminated from the tournament. It would be four decades before the U.S. would make another appearance in the World Cup finals.
The national team spent the mid-to-late 20th century in near complete irrelevance in both the international game and the domestic sporting scene. There was only one World Cup berth for CONCACAF during this period until 1982. The emergence of the North American Soccer League in the 1960s and 1970s raised hopes that the U.S. national team would soon improve and become a global force. However such hopes were not realized and by the 1980s the U.S. Soccer Federation found itself in serious financial struggles, with the national team playing only two matches from 1981 to 1983. U.S. Soccer targeted the 1984 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles and the 1986 World Cup as means of rebuilding the national team and its fan base. The International Olympic Committee declared that teams from outside Europe and South America could field full senior teams, including professionals (until then, the amateur-only rule had heavily favored socialist countries from Eastern Europe whose players were professionals in all but name). The U.S. had a very strong showing at the tournament, beating Costa Rica, tying Egypt, losing only to favorite Italy and finishing 1–1–1 but didn't make the second round, losing to Egypt on a tiebreaker (both had three points).
To provide a more stable national team program and renew interest in the NASL, U.S. Soccer entered the national team into the NASL league schedule for the 1983 season as Team America. This team lacked the continuity and regularity of training that conventional clubs enjoy, and many players were unwilling to play for the national team instead of their own clubs when conflicts arose. Team America finished the season at the bottom of the league, with U.S. Soccer canceling the experiment and withdrawing the national team from the NASL after one season. By the end of 1984, the NASL had folded, leaving the U.S. without a single professional-level outdoor soccer league.
The U.S. bid to host the 1986 FIFA World Cup after Colombia withdrew from contention due to economic concerns, but FIFA selected Mexico to host the tournament. In the last game of CONCACAF qualifying for the 1986 World Cup, the U.S. needed only a tie against Costa Rica to reach the final qualification group against Honduras and Canada. U.S. Soccer scheduled the game to be played in Torrance, California, an area with many Costa Rican expatriates, and marketed the game almost exclusively to the Costa Rican community. Costa Rica won the match 1–0, and kept the U.S. from reaching its fourth World Cup finals.
In 1988, U.S. Soccer attempted to re-implement its national-team-as-club concept, offering contracts to players to train with the national program full-time while occasionally loaning them to club teams as a revenue source for the federation. This brought many key veterans back into the program and allowed the team to begin playing more matches which, combined with an influx of talent from new youth clubs and leagues established across the nation in the wake of the NASL's popularity, allowed the national team to end the 1980s with optimism and higher hopes of qualifying for the 1990 World Cup than had existed for previous tournaments.
Rise in the U.S. (1990s)
In 1988, FIFA named the U.S. as the host of the 1994 World Cup (success of the 1984 Summer Olympics played the major role), but it did so under significant international criticism because of the perceived weakness of the national team and the lack of a professional outdoor league. This criticism diminished somewhat when a 1–0 win against Trinidad and Tobago, the first road win for the U.S. in nearly two years, in the last match of the 1989 CONCACAF Championship, earned the U.S. its first World Cup appearance in 40 years.
The team was managed by Bob Gansler in preparation for the 1990 World Cup in Italy, with two of the team's more experienced players, Rick Davis and Hugo Perez, recovering from serious injuries and unavailable for selection. Rather than fill out his team with veteran professionals from U.S. indoor soccer leagues as suggested by some, Gansler and his assistant Stejem Mark chose to select many younger players with better conditioning for the outdoor game, including some amateurs playing for college teams. The U.S. entered the tournament as massive underdogs and suffered defeats in all three of its group games to Czechoslovakia, Italy, and Austria.
After qualifying automatically as the host of the 1994 World Cup under Bora Milutinović, the U.S. opened its tournament schedule with a 1–1 tie against Switzerland in the Pontiac Silverdome in the suburbs of Detroit, the first World Cup game played indoors. In its second game, the U.S. faced Colombia, then ranked fourth in the world, at the Rose Bowl. Aided by an own goal from Andrés Escobar, the U.S. won 2–1. Escobar was later murdered in his home country, possibly in retaliation for this mistake. Despite a 1–0 loss to Romania in its final group game, the U.S. made it past the initial round for the first time since 1930. In the round of 16, the U.S. lost 1–0 to the eventual champion Brazil. Despite this success, the team fired Bora in 1995, reportedly because he was not interested in administrative duties.
In a 1995 friendly, the U.S. came back from 3–0 to win 4–3 against Saudi Arabia, the biggest comeback in the team's history.
In the 1998 World Cup in France, the team lost all three group matches, 2–0 to Germany, 2–1 to Iran, and 1–0 to Yugoslavia, finishing dead last in the field of 32. Head coach Steve Sampson received much of the blame for the performance as a result of abruptly cutting team captain John Harkes, whom Sampson had named "Captain for Life" shortly before, as well as several other players who were instrumental to the qualifying effort, from the squad. Thomas Dooley became the Captain at that point. It emerged in February 2010 that Sampson removed Harkes from the team due to Harkes allegedly having an affair with teammate Eric Wynalda's wife.
Success in the 2000s
In the 2002 World Cup under Bruce Arena, the U.S. reached the quarterfinals, its best finish in a World Cup since 1930. The team advanced in the group stage with a 1–1–1 record, beginning with a 3–2 upset win over Portugal, followed by a 1–1 tie with co-host and eventual semi-finalist, South Korea. The third and final match was a 3–1 loss to Poland, but the team still got to the round of 16 when South Korea defeated Portugal. This set the stage for a face-off with continental rivals Mexico, the first time they met in a World Cup. The U.S. won the game 2–0. Brian McBride opened the scoring, and Landon Donovan scored the second goal. That victory advanced the team to the quarterfinals, where it met Germany. The team lost 1–0 after being denied a penalty when Torsten Frings handled the ball to prevent a Gregg Berhalter goal. All of the U.S. games in the 2002 World Cup were played in South Korea and all their victories came wearing the white kit while their only defeats came while wearing the blue kit.
In the 2006 World Cup, after finishing top of the CONCACAF qualification tournament, the U.S. was drawn into Group E along with the Czech Republic, Italy, and Ghana. The United States opened its tournament with a 3–0 loss to the Czech Republic. The team then tied 1–1 against Italy, who went on to win the World Cup. The U.S. was then knocked out of the tournament when beaten 2–1 by Ghana in its final group match, with Clint Dempsey scoring the U.S.'s only goal in the tournament – the goal against Italy had been an own goal by Italian defender Cristian Zaccardo. Following the tournament, Arena's contract was not renewed. After the national team remained dormant for the rest of 2006 while negotiating with various coaches, the federation hired former Chicago Fire, MetroStars and Chivas USA manager Bob Bradley in early 2007.
The U.S. had a notable performance at the 2009 Confederations Cup. In the semifinals, the U.S. defeated Spain 2–0. At the time, Spain was atop the FIFA World Rankings and was on a run of 35 games undefeated. With the win, the United States advanced to its first-ever final in a men's FIFA tournament. The team lost 3–2 to Brazil after leading 2–0 at half time.
The United States then hosted the 2009 Gold Cup. In the final, the United States was beaten by Mexico 5–0. This defeat broke the U.S. team's 58-match home unbeaten streak against CONCACAF opponents, and was the first home loss to Mexico since 1999.
In the Fourth round of the 2010 World Cup qualification, the U.S. began by beating Mexico 2–0. The February 2009 loss extended Mexico's losing streak against America on U.S. soil to 11 matches. Jozy Altidore became the youngest U.S. player to score a hat-trick, in a 3–0 victory over Trinidad and Tobago. Near the end of the summer of 2009, the United States lost 2–1 to Mexico at Estadio Azteca. On October 10, the U.S. secured qualification to the 2010 World Cup with a 3–2 win over Honduras. Four days later, the U.S. finished in first place in the group with a 2–2 tie against Costa Rica.
In the 2010 FIFA World Cup, the U.S. team was drawn in Group C against England, Slovenia and Algeria. After drawing against England (1–1) and Slovenia (2–2), the U.S. defeated Algeria 1–0 with a stoppage-time goal from Landon Donovan, taking first place in a World Cup Finals group for the first time since 1930. In the round of 16, the U.S. was eliminated by Ghana, 2–1. On FIFA's ranking of World Cup teams the U.S. finished in 12th place out of the 32-team field.
The U.S. again hosted the Gold Cup in 2011. The U.S. advanced past the group stage, then defeated Jamaica 2–0 in the quarterfinals and Panama 1–0 in the semifinals before losing to Mexico 4–2 in the final. Later in the summer, Bob Bradley was relieved of his duties and former German national team manager Jürgen Klinsmann was hired as head coach.
The U.S. had some success in friendlies in 2012 and 2013. The U.S. team won 1–0 in Italy on February 29, 2012, the team's first-ever win over Italy. On June 2, 2013, the U.S. played a friendly against Germany at a sold-out RFK Stadium in Washington D.C., with the U.S. winning 4–3. In July 2013, the U.S. hosted the 2013 CONCACAF Gold Cup where it went undefeated in the group stage and won with a 1–0 victory over Panama in the final, with Landon Donovan winning the tournament's golden ball award.
A 4–3 victory over Bosnia and Herzegovina in an international friendly match in Sarajevo represented the 12th straight win for the USMNT, the longest winning streak for any team in the world at that time. The 12 game winning streak ended September 6, 2013, when the U.S. lost to Costa Rica 3–1 in San José. In 2013 the national team played the final round of qualification, and by defeating Mexico in September, the U.S. clinched a spot in the 2014 World Cup.
The U.S. absorbed many German elements leading up to the 2014 World Cup. U.S.'s German head coach Jürgen Klinsmann surprised the U.S. soccer world by calling up five "Jürgen Americans"—half-blooded Germans born and professionally trained in Germany—to the 23-men squad in the 2014 FIFA World Cup. The U.S. was drawn into Group G, along with Ghana, Germany, and Portugal. The U.S. took revenge on the Ghanaians, winning 2–1. They tied their second group game against Portugal 2–2. In the final game of the group stage, the U.S. fell to Germany 1–0, but moved on to the knockout stage on goal difference. This was the first time that the team made two consecutive trips to the knockout stage of the FIFA World Cup. In the round of 16, the U.S. lost 2–1 to Belgium in extra time, despite goalkeeper Tim Howard making a World Cup record 15 saves[Note 1] during the match.
The national team's next tournament under Klinsmann was the 2015 CONCACAF Gold Cup. The U.S. were eliminated by Jamaica 2–1 in the semifinals, before losing to Panama on penalties in the third place match. The fourth-place finish was the worst Gold Cup performance by the national team since 2000, and the first time the team failed to make the tournament final since 2003. In the 2015 CONCACAF Cup playoff to determine the region's entry to the 2017 FIFA Confederations Cup, the U.S. were defeated 3–2 by Mexico at the Rose Bowl. In June 2016, the U.S. played as hosts of Copa América Centenario. The U.S. topped Group A on goal difference against Colombia. The U.S. beat Ecuador 2–1 in the quarter-finals, but then fell to Argentina 4–0 and lost to Colombia again 1–0 in the third place match. They finished fourth at the Copa América, tying their best finish ever in 1995.
Following consecutive losses to Mexico and Costa Rica in the opening games of the final round of qualification for the 2018 FIFA World Cup, Klinsmann was removed as national team coach and technical director and replaced by previous U.S. manager Bruce Arena. World Cup qualification resumed on March 24, 2017, where Arena and his team had a record 6–0 win over Honduras. Four days later, the team traveled to Panama City, drawing Panama 1–1. After beating Trinidad and Tobago 2–0, the U.S. got their third ever result in World Cup Qualification at the Estadio Azteca when they drew 1–1 against Mexico. In July 2017, the U.S. won their sixth CONCACAF Gold Cup with a 2–1 win over Jamaica in the final. Following a 2–1 defeat to Trinidad and Tobago on October 10, 2017, the U.S. failed to qualify for the 2018 World Cup, missing the tournament for the first time since 1986. Many pundits and analysts called this the worst result and worst performance in the history of the national team.
Following Arena's resignation on October 13, 2017, assistant coach Dave Sarachan was named interim manager during the search for a permanent replacement. The search for a permanent head coach was delayed by the USSF presidential election in February 2018 and the hiring of Earnie Stewart as general manager in June 2018. Gregg Berhalter, coach of the Columbus Crew and a former USMNT defender, was announced as the team's new head coach on December 2, 2018.
Under Berhalter the team lost in the 2019 Gold Cup Final 1–0 against Mexico denying them a chance at becoming back to back champions. An influx of new young talent began to grow into a host of players playing for top European clubs, with Christian Pulisic, Weston McKennie, and Gio Reyna being some of the more notable names. This new group won the inaugural CONCACAF Nations League with a classic 3–2 victory against Mexico in the Final. They also won the 2021 CONCACAF Gold Cup against Mexico on August 1, 2021, with nearly a completely flipped roster from the Nations League with only Kellyn Acosta, Reggie Cannon, Sebastian Lletget and Jackson Yueill participating in both tournaments .
Kit and crest
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to United States national soccer team kits.|
Since their first unofficial game against Canada, the most common U.S. uniform has been white tops with blue shorts. In 1950, the U.S. adopted a Peru-styled diagonal stripe or "sash" across the shirt. The stripe has been on third uniforms for 2003, 2004, and 2006, as well as the 2010 home, road and third uniforms. An additional color scheme based on the U.S. flag has been occasionally used (most prominently in the 1994 World Cup and 2012–13 qualifiers as well the 1983 Team America franchise of the North American Soccer League) comprising a shirt with red and white stripes with blue shorts.
|Nike||1995–present||will run until at least late 2022.|
The teams of Mexico and the United States are widely considered as the two major powers of CONCACAF. Matches between the two nations often attract much media attention, public interest and comment in both countries. Although the first match was played in 1934, their rivalry was not considered major until the 1980s, when the teams began to frequently compete in CONCACAF cups. On August 15, 2012, the United States defeated Mexico at Estadio Azteca in the first victory for the U.S. against Mexico on Mexican soil in 75 years. Ever since their first meeting in 1934, the two teams have met 72 times, with Mexico leading the overall series 36–21–15 (W–L–T), outscoring the U.S. 144–84. However, since the 1990s, the tide began to change due to a rapid growth of soccer in the United States. During the 21st century, the series has favored the U.S. 16–9–6 (W–L–T). Either the United States or Mexico has won every edition of the CONCACAF Gold Cup except one (the 2000 CONCACAF Gold Cup was won by Canada).
There have been two main supporter groups backing the United States men's national soccer team, Sam's Army and The American Outlaws. Sam's Army started shortly after the 1994 World Cup in the United States and were active through 2014. Sam's Army members wore red to matches and sung or chanted throughout the match. They often brought huge U.S. flags and other banners to the game.
The American Outlaws was started in Lincoln, Nebraska in 2007 as a local supporters' group. The group's membership attempted to address a lack of consistency from game to game in supporter organization and social events on match days. To achieve this goal the American Outlaws became a nationwide, non-profit supporters' group. Some American Outlaws members wear U.S. flag bandanas over their faces and commonly wear soccer supporter scarves. Some branches of the American Outlaws have their own scarves specific to their branch.
The US Men's National team has had a tremendous following on social media, especially Twitter and Instagram in recent years. Interest in young American players and the attention they bring has led to an increase in foreign investment in US players.
The United States does not have a dedicated national stadium like other national teams; instead, the team has played their home matches at 115 venues in 29 states and the District of Columbia. Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Stadium, located in the national capital of Washington, D.C., has hosted 24 matches, the most of any stadium. The State of California has hosted 113 matches, the most of any state, and the Los Angeles metropolitan area has hosted 76 matches at several venues in and around the city of Los Angeles. The Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum hosted 20 matches from 1965 to 2000, but fell out of use due to its age. The Rose Bowl, a 92,000-seat venue in Pasadena, has hosted 17 national team matches, as well as the 1994 FIFA World Cup Final, the 1999 FIFA Women's World Cup Final, and the 1984 Olympics Gold Medal Match.
ESPN/ABC and Fox Sports 1 evenly split the English language rights for U.S. Soccer broadcasts from 2015 to 2022. In June 2021, CBS Sports acquired partial rights to select U.S. Soccer matches, including FIFA World Cup qualifiers and the Nations League Finals, to be broadcast mainly on CBS Sports Network and the Paramount+ streaming service, with some matches being broadcast nationwide on CBS. Univision Deportes has the Spanish language rights to all U.S. Soccer broadcasts from 2015 to 2022. These agreements do not apply to FIFA World Cup away qualifiers, whose rights are distributed by the host country. Therefore, these matches can often be found on other networks such as beIN Sports and Telemundo.
Recent results and schedule
The following is a list of match results from the previous 12 months, as well as any future matches that have been scheduled.
|November 12 Friendly||Wales||0–0||United States||Swansea, Wales|
|14:45 ET||Report||Stadium: Liberty Stadium|
Attendance: 0 (closed door)
Referee: Nick Walsh (Scotland)
|November 16 Friendly||United States||6–2||Panama||Wiener Neustadt, Austria|
||Stadium: Stadion Wiener Neustadt|
Attendance: 0 (closed door)
Referee: Harald Lechner (Austria)
|December 9 Friendly||United States||6–0||El Salvador||Fort Lauderdale, Florida|
|19:30 ET||Report||Stadium: Inter Miami CF Stadium|
Referee: Jose Raul Torres Rivera (Puerto Rico)
|January 31 Friendly||United States||7–0||Trinidad and Tobago||Orlando, Florida|
|19:00 ET||Report||Stadium: Exploria Stadium|
Referee: Hector Said Martinez (Honduras)
|March 25 Friendly||United States||4–1||Jamaica||Wiener Neustadt, Austria|
||Stadium: Stadion Wiener Neustadt|
Attendance: 0 (closed door)
Referee: Christian-Petru Ciochirca (Austria)
|March 28 Friendly||Northern Ireland||1–2||United States||Belfast, Northern Ireland|
||Report||Stadium: Windsor Park|
Attendance: 0 (closed door)
Referee: Robert Jenkins (Wales)
|May 30 Friendly||Switzerland||2–1||United States||St. Gallen, Switzerland|
Attendance: 0 (closed door)
Referee: Harm Osmers (Germany)
|June 3 Nations League SF||United States||1–0||Honduras||Denver, Colorado|
||Report||Stadium: Empower Field at Mile High|
Referee: Oshane Nation (Jamaica)
|June 6 Nations League F||United States||3–2 (a.e.t.)||Mexico||Denver, Colorado|
|21:30 ET||Report||Stadium: Empower Field at Mile High|
Referee: John Pitti (Panama)
|June 9 Friendly||United States||4–0||Costa Rica||Sandy, Utah|
|19:00 ET||Report||Stadium: Rio Tinto Stadium|
Referee: Tristley Bassue (St. Kitts and Nevis)
|July 11 Gold Cup GS||United States||1–0||Haiti||Kansas City, Kansas|
||Report||Stadium: Children's Mercy Park|
Referee: Hector Said Martinez (Honduras)
|July 15 Gold Cup GS||Martinique||1–6||United States||Kansas City, Kansas|
|21:30 ET||Report||Stadium: Children's Mercy Park|
Referee: Mario Escobar (Guatemala)
|July 18 Gold Cup GS||United States||1–0||Canada||Kansas City, Kansas|
||Report||Stadium: Children's Mercy Park|
Referee: Adonai Escobedo (Mexico)
|July 25 Gold Cup QF||United States||1–0||Jamaica||Arlington, Texas|
||Report||Stadium: AT&T Stadium|
Referee: César Ramos (Mexico)
|July 29 Gold Cup SF||Qatar||0–1||United States||Austin, Texas|
||Stadium: Q2 Stadium|
Referee: Juan Gabriel Calderón (Costa Rica)
|August 1 Gold Cup F||United States||1–0 (a.e.t.)||Mexico||Paradise, Nevada|
||Report||Stadium: Allegiant Stadium|
Referee: Hector Said Martinez (Honduras)
|September 2 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||El Salvador||0–0||United States||San Salvador, El Salvador|
|22:05 ET||Report||Stadium: Estadio Cuscatlán|
Referee: Juan Gabriel Calderon (Costa Rica)
|September 5 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||United States||1–1||Canada||Nashville, Tennessee|
||Stadium: Nissan Stadium|
Referee: Oshane Nation (Jamaica)
|September 8 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Honduras||1–4||United States||San Pedro Sula, Honduras|
||Report||Stadium: Estadio Olímpico Metropolitano|
Referee: Fernando Hernández Gómez (Mexico)
|October 7 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||United States||2–0||Jamaica||Austin, Texas|
||Report||Stadium: Q2 Stadium|
Referee: Reon Radix (Grenada)
|October 10 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Panama||1–0||United States||Panama City, Panama|
||Report||Stadium: Estadio Rommel Fernández|
Referee: César Arturo Ramos (Mexico)
|October 13 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||United States||2–1||Costa Rica||Columbus, Ohio|
||Stadium: Lower.com Field|
Referee: Daneon Parchment (Jamaica)
|November 12 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||United States||v||Mexico||Cincinnati, Ohio|
|21:10 ET||Report||Stadium: TQL Stadium|
|November 16 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Jamaica||v||United States||Kingston, Jamaica|
|17:00 ET||Report||Stadium: Independence Park|
|March 24 2022 FIFA World Cup qualifying||Mexico||v||United States||Mexico City, Mexico|
|Report||Stadium: Estadio Azteca|
|Head coach||Gregg Berhalter|
|Assistant coach||B.J. Callaghan|
|Assistant coach||Alexander Nouri|
|Assistant coach||Nico Estévez|
|Assistant coach||Anthony Hudson|
|Goalkeeper coach||Aron Hyde|
|Head performance expert||Steve Tashjian|
|Movement and conditioning coach||Darcy Norman|
|Sporting director||Earnie Stewart|
|General manager||Brian McBride|
The following 26 players were named to the squad for 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF Third Round matches against Jamaica, Panama, and Costa Rica.
Caps and goals are updated as of October 13, 2021, after the match against Costa Rica.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Matt Turner||June 24, 1994||12||0||New England Revolution|
|13||GK||Zack Steffen||April 2, 1995||24||0||Manchester City|
|GK||Sean Johnson||May 31, 1989||9||0||New York City FC|
|2||DF||Sergiño Dest||November 3, 2000||15||2||Barcelona|
|3||DF||Walker Zimmerman||May 19, 1993||20||2||Nashville SC|
|5||DF||Antonee Robinson||August 8, 1997||17||1||Fulham|
|12||DF||Miles Robinson||March 14, 1997||14||3||Atlanta United|
|15||DF||Chris Richards||March 28, 2000||4||0||1899 Hoffenheim|
|18||DF||Mark McKenzie||February 25, 1999||8||0||Genk|
|21||DF||George Bello||January 22, 2002||5||0||Atlanta United|
|22||DF||DeAndre Yedlin||July 9, 1993||69||0||Galatasaray|
|DF||Shaq Moore||November 2, 1996||13||1||Tenerife|
|4||MF||Tyler Adams||February 14, 1999||20||1||RB Leipzig|
|6||MF||Yunus Musah||November 29, 2002||9||0||Valencia|
|8||MF||Weston McKennie||August 28, 1998||27||7||Juventus|
|10||MF||Cristian Roldan||June 3, 1995||29||0||Seattle Sounders|
|14||MF||Luca de la Torre||May 23, 1998||4||0||Heracles Almelo|
|17||MF||Gianluca Busio||May 29, 2002||7||0||Venezia|
|23||MF||Kellyn Acosta||July 24, 1995||42||2||Colorado Rapids|
|MF||Sebastian Lletget||September 3, 1992||33||8||LA Galaxy|
|7||FW||Paul Arriola||February 5, 1995||41||8||D.C. United|
|9||FW||Gyasi Zardes||September 2, 1991||65||14||Columbus Crew|
|11||FW||Brenden Aaronson||October 22, 2000||13||5||Red Bull Salzburg|
|16||FW||Ricardo Pepi||January 9, 2003||4||3||FC Dallas|
|19||FW||Matthew Hoppe||March 13, 2001||6||1||Mallorca|
|20||FW||Timothy Weah||February 22, 2000||16||1||Lille|
The following 74 players have been called up for the team within the last twelve months, of which 70 are still available for selection.
- As of October 13, 2021.
- Players in bold are still available for selection for the national team.
- Most head coach appearances
- Bruce Arena: 148
The U.S. regularly competes at the FIFA World Cup, the CONCACAF Gold Cup, and the Summer Olympics. The U.S. has also played in the FIFA Confederations Cup, Copa América by invitation, as well as several minor tournaments.
The best result for the United States in a World Cup tournament came in 1930 when the team reached the semifinals. The team was composed of six naturalized internationals, five of them from Scotland and one from England. The best result in the modern era is the 2002 World Cup, when the U.S. reached the quarterfinals. The worst world Cup tournament results in the modern era were group stage eliminations in 1990, 1998, and 2006, although the country failed to even qualify for the final tournament in 2018.
In the Confederations Cup, the United States finished in third place in both 1992 and 1999, and were runner-up in 2009. The United States appeared in their first intercontinental tournament final at the 2009 Confederations Cup. In the semifinals, the United States upset top ranked Spain 2–0, to advance to the final. In the final, the United States lost 3–2 to Brazil after leading 2–0 at halftime.
The U.S. men's soccer team have played in the Summer Olympics since 1924. From that tournament to 1980, only amateur and state-sponsored Eastern European players were allowed on Olympic teams. The Olympics became a full international tournament in 1984 after the IOC allowed full national teams from outside FIFA CONMEBOL & UEFA confederations. Ever since 1992 the men's Olympic event has been age-restricted, under 23 plus three overage players, and participation has been by the United States men's national under-23 soccer team.
In regional competitions, the United States has won the CONCACAF Gold Cup seven times, with their most recent title in 2021. Their best ever finish at the Copa América was fourth-place at the 1995 and 2016 editions.
FIFA World Cup
|FIFA World Cup record||Qualification record|
|1934||Round of 16||16th||1||0||0||1||1||7||Squad||1||1||0||0||4||2|
|1954||Did not qualify||4||2||0||2||7||9|
|1994||Round of 16||14th||4||1||1||2||3||4||Squad||Qualified as hosts|
|2010||Round of 16||12th||4||1||2||1||5||5||Squad||18||13||2||3||42||16|
|2018||Did not qualify||16||7||4||5||37||16|
|2022||To be determined||* 6||3||2||1||9||4|
|2026||Qualified as co-host||Qualified as co-host|
- * 2022 Qualification in progress
|FIFA World Cup history|
|First match|| United States 3–0 Belgium |
(July 13, 1930; Montevideo, Uruguay)
|Biggest win|| United States 3–0 Belgium |
(July 13, 1930; Montevideo, Uruguay)
United States 3–0 Paraguay
(July 17, 1930; Montevideo, Uruguay)
|Biggest defeat|| Italy 7–1 United States |
(May 27, 1934; Rome, Italy)
|Best result||Third place at the 1930 FIFA World Cup|
|Second-best result||8th place at the 2002 FIFA World Cup|
|Worst result||32nd place at the 1998 FIFA World Cup|
|Second-worst result||25th place at the 2006 FIFA World Cup|
CONCACAF Gold Cup
CONCACAF Championship 1963–1989, CONCACAF Gold Cup 1991–present
|1963||Did not enter|
|1969||Did not qualify|
|1971||Did not enter|
|1973||Did not qualify|
|CONCACAF Championship & Gold Cup history|
|First Match|| Trinidad and Tobago 1–2 United States |
(May 15, 1985; St. Louis, United States)
|Biggest Win|| United States 6–0 Cuba|
(July 18, 2015; Baltimore, United States)
|Biggest Defeat|| United States 0–5 Mexico |
(July 26, 2009; East Rutherford, United States)
|Best Result||Champions in 1991, 2002, 2005, 2007, 2013, 2017, 2021|
|Worst Result||Group stage in 1985|
|1896||No soccer tournament|
|1900||Did not enter|
|1908||Did not enter|
|1924||Round of 16||12th||2||1||0||1||1||3|
|1928||Round of 16||9th||1||0||0||1||2||11|
|1932||No soccer tournament|
|1936||Round of 16||9th||1||0||0||1||0||1|
|1948||Round of 16||11th||1||0||0||1||0||9|
|1952||Round of 32||17th||1||0||0||1||0||8|
|1960||Did not qualify|
|1976||Did not qualify|
|1980||Qualified, later withdrew|
|Since 1992||See United States men's national under-23 soccer team|
South American Championship 1916–1967, Copa América 1975–present
FIFA Confederations Cup
|1995||Did not qualify|
|2001||Did not qualify|
|2005||Did not qualify|
|2013||Did not qualify|
|FIFA Confederations Cup history|
|First Match|| Saudi Arabia 3–0 United States |
(October 15, 1992; Riyadh, Saudi Arabia)
|Biggest Win|| United States 5–2 Ivory Coast|
(October 19, 1992; Riyadh, Saudi Arabia)
|Biggest Defeat|| Saudi Arabia 3–0 United States |
(October 15, 1992; Riyadh, Saudi Arabia)
|Best Result||Runners-up in 2009|
|Worst Result||Group stage in 2003|
CONCACAF Nations League
|CONCACAF Nations League record|
|2022–23||A||To be determined|
|CONCACAF Nations League history|
|First Match|| United States 7–0 Cuba |
(October 11, 2019; Washington, D.C., United States)
|Biggest Win|| United States 7–0 Cuba |
(October 11, 2019; Washington, D.C., United States)
|Biggest Defeat|| Canada 2–0 United States |
(October 15, 2019; Toronto, Canada)
|Best Result||Champions in 2019−20|
- Third place (1): 1930
- Champions (7): 1991, 2002, 2005, 2007, 2013, 2017, 2021
- Runners-up (6): 1989, 1993, 1998, 2009, 2011, 2019
- Third place (2): 1996, 2003
- Fair Play Award (5): 2003, 2009, 2017, 2019, 2021
- Champions (1): 2019–20
- Runners-up (1): 2015
FIFA World Ranking
Last update was on August 12, 2021 Source:
Best Ranking Worst Ranking Best Mover Worst Mover
|United States' FIFA World Ranking History|
- Fútbol de Primera Player of the Year
- United States men's national under-17 soccer team
- United States men's national under-20 soccer team
- United States men's national under-23 soccer team
- U.S. National Soccer Team Players Association
- U.S. Soccer Player of the Year
- United States women's national soccer team
- FIFA's initial match statistics showed 16 saves, and many news sources continue to use this number. The official FIFA statistics were updated on July 5, 2014, to show 15 saves.
- "1930 FIFA World Cup Uruguay 1930". FIFA.com. Retrieved July 17, 2018. The United States earned 3rd place over the loser of the other semi-final, Yugoslavia, because of a better goal differential (+1 to Yugoslavia's 0). No third place match was played.
- Wilson, Paul (June 26, 2010). "USA 1–2 Ghana". The Guardian. London.
- The Yanks Are Coming USA-HON Commercial. U.S. Soccer. Retrieved on August 12, 2013. Archived May 22, 2013, at the Wayback Machine
- "The FIFA/Coca-Cola World Ranking". FIFA. September 16, 2021. Retrieved September 16, 2021.
- "U.S. MEN MOVE TO BEST-EVER FOURTH PLACE IN FIFA WORLD RANKINGS". US Soccer Federation. April 19, 2006.
- Baxter, Kevin (July 6, 2017). "U.S. drops 12 spots to No. 35 in FIFA rankings". Los Angeles Times.
- "USA – Details of International Matches 1885–1969". RSSSF.com. Archived from the original on January 17, 2010. Retrieved September 24, 2011.
- Blevins, Dave (2012). The sports hall of fame encyclopedia : baseball, basketball, football, hockey soccer. Lanham, Md.: Scarecrow Press. p. 745. ISBN 978-0-8108-6130-5. Retrieved January 4, 2015.
- Elo rankings change compared to one year ago. "World Football Elo Ratings". eloratings.net. October 14, 2021. Retrieved October 14, 2021.
- Arena, Bruce; Kettmann, Steve (June 12, 2018). "What's Wrong with US?: A Coach's Blunt Take on the State of American Soccer After a Lifetime on the Touchline". Harper – via Amazon.
- "U.S. Soccer Timeline". US Soccer Timeline. Retrieved August 26, 2014.
- "FIFA: USA – Paraguay match report". FIFA. Retrieved June 9, 2006.
- "Bert Patenaude". CNN. Archived from the original on January 17, 2010. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- "Planet World Cup – World Cup Trivia". PlanetWorldCup.com. Archived from the original on January 17, 2010. Retrieved June 9, 2006.
- "The Football Association 20 World Cup Facts". The FA. Archived from the original on February 1, 2009. Retrieved June 9, 2006.
- "FIFA World Cup hat-tricks" (PDF). FIFA. Archived from the original (PDF) on November 19, 2006. Retrieved November 10, 2006.
- "1930 FIFA World Cup Uruguay – Awards". FIFA. Retrieved October 22, 2017.
- "The Miracle on Grass as USA beat England". ESPN. June 9, 2010. Retrieved October 22, 2017.
- "USA shock England in 1950: The miracle on grass". FIFA. November 15, 2012. Retrieved October 23, 2017.
- Farnsworth, Ed (April 10, 2014). "The World Cup drought: US Soccer, 1950–1990". The Philly Soccer Page.
- Yannis, Alex (April 22, 1985). "U.S. Soccer Team Hindered". The New York Times. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
- Lewis, Michael (November 10, 2000). "Learning from history". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on June 17, 2001. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
- "World Cup 1986 Qualifying". Recreation Sport Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Lovejoy, Joe (June 10, 1993). "Football: England's new low as U.S. pile on the misery: Dooley and Lalas add a further chapter to Taylor's tale of woe as the Americans go one better than their forebears in Belo Horizonte". The Independent. London.
- Lewis, Michael (July 1, 2000). "Escobar's memory lives on". Sports Illustrated. Archived from the original on January 17, 2010. Retrieved July 4, 2009.
- "Colombians recall 1994 murder of soccer player". Sports Illustrated. July 2, 2014. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Palmer, Kevin (June 9, 2006). "Winning is the only option". ESPN. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
- "World Cup-winning Coach Is Fired, Eyed By U.S. Team". Philadelphia Inquirer. June 3, 1995.
- "Sampson destroyed U.S. unity with late changes to lineup". SoccerTimes.com. Archived from the original on March 29, 2006. Retrieved June 8, 2006.
- "Harkes dropped in '98 for allegations". ESPN. AP. February 3, 2010.
- "Match Report: Italy – USA". FIFA. June 17, 2006.
- "Ghana 2–1 USA". BBC Sport. June 22, 2006. Retrieved February 12, 2009.
- Dodd, Mike (June 25, 2007). "U.S. continues dominance vs. Mexico in Gold Cup final". USA Today. Archived from the original on August 21, 2014. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- "Egypt 0–3 USA". BBC Sport. June 21, 2009. Retrieved June 30, 2009.
- Chowdhury, Saj (June 25, 2009). "Spain 0–2 United States". BBC Sport. Retrieved June 30, 2009.
- Dawkes, Phil (June 28, 2007). "United States 2–3 Brazil". BBC Sport. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Goff, Steve (June 25, 2009). "USA Gold Cup Roster". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Davis, Noah (February 12, 2009). "United States Rain On Mexico's World Cup Hopes". Goal.com. Archived from the original on January 17, 2010. Retrieved June 25, 2009.
- Blum, Ronald (April 1, 2009). "Altidore hat trick against Trinidad & Tobago". USA Today. Associated Press. Archived from the original on January 17, 2010. Retrieved June 25, 2009.
- Goff, Steven (June 27, 2010). "USA vs. Ghana: In World Cup 2010, Americans eliminated by Ghana". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- "Bosnia-Herzegovina vs US match". ESPN FC. August 14, 2013. Retrieved August 14, 2013.
- Kennedy, Patrick (August 14, 2013). "USA closes in on Spanish record". Soccer America. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Carr, Paul; Larcada, Albert (August 14, 2013). "5 Aside: Altidore hat trick powers U.S. comeback". ESPN FC. Retrieved August 14, 2013.
- "Jozy Altidore rallies U.S. in Bosnia". ESPN FC. Associated Press. August 14, 2013. Retrieved August 15, 2013.
- "U.S. win streak ends in Costa Rica". ESPN FC. September 6, 2013. Retrieved September 11, 2013.
- Petterson, Joel (June 9, 2013). "It's been a long, successful road back to Seattle for U.S. Soccer". Seattle Times. Retrieved June 12, 2013.
- Vertelney, Seth (June 19, 2013). "USA puts one foot in Brazil after third straight Hexagonal win". Goal.com. Yahoo! Sports.
- "Donovan helps U.S. book Brazil berth", ESPN FC, September 11, 2013, retrieved September 11, 2013
- Scott Reid (June 25, 2014). "For Jurgen Americans, a match full of emotion". Orange County Register. Archived from the original on April 5, 2020.
- Gwendolyn Oxenham (June 26, 2014). "U.S.A. vs. Germany: A Thoroughly American World Cup Loss". The Atlantic. Archived from the original on November 14, 2017. Retrieved April 5, 2020.
- David Regis (June 11, 2014). "Is Us World Cup Team 'american' Enough?". WWL-TV.
- Tony Manfred (May 24, 2014). "Why There Are So Many Germans On The US World Cup Team". Business Insider. Archived from the original on July 4, 2017. Retrieved April 5, 2020.
- Hinnen, Jerry (December 6, 2013). "US World Cup draw: The worst of all possible worlds (almost)". CBS Sports. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Trecker, Jamie (June 16, 2014). "Team USA stuns World Cup rival Ghana behind Brooks' late winner". Fox Sports. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Williams, Ashley M. (June 26, 2014). "USA advances, despite loss to Germany". USA Today. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Bezjak, Lou (June 26, 2014). "U.S. run in World Cup bringing out a lot of Pee Dee soccer fans". The Morning News. Florence, South Carolina. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
It’s the first time in U.S. soccer history it has advanced to the knockout stage of back-to-back World Cups.
- "Official FIFA statistics, updated July 5, 2014" (PDF). July 5, 2014. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 1, 2016. Retrieved December 29, 2014.
- "World Cup 2014: Tim Howard makes record number of saves". BBC Sport (British Broadcasting Corporation). July 2, 2014. Retrieved July 3, 2014.
- "USA Cruises to 6–0 Win vs. Honduras in Critical World Cup Qualifier". US Soccer Federation. March 24, 2017.
- Rogers, Martin (October 10, 2017). "U.S. men's national soccer team fails to qualify for 2018 World Cup". USA Today. Retrieved October 10, 2017.
- "The Worst Loss In The History Of U.S. Men's Soccer". FiveThirtyEight. October 11, 2017.
- Goff, Steven (October 24, 2017). "USA soccer names Bruce Arena's assistant as interim coach, but the search goes on". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 2, 2018.
- Goff, Steven (September 6, 2018). "When will USMNT hire a coach? Ahead of high-profile friendlies, the search is taking shape". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 2, 2018.
- Tenorio, Paul (December 2, 2018). "With Berhalter hired as USMNT head coach, U.S. Soccer provides details on much-criticized search process". The Athletic. Retrieved December 2, 2018.
- Goff, Steven (December 2, 2018). "Gregg Berhalter is announced as coach of U.S. men's soccer team". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 2, 2018.
- "U.S. Soccer's process and its impact on Berhalter's hire". SI.com. Retrieved December 3, 2018.
- "Better know a kit: A history of the modern U.S. soccer jersey". Project 2010. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- "USMNT Jersey History". Soccer Over There.
- "Nike and U.S. Soccer renew long-term partnership that will extend relationship into fourth decade". U.S. Soccer. Chicago. December 20, 2013. Retrieved February 15, 2017.
- "Mexico's first loss to U.S. at home, on a Mexican American's goal". Los Angeles Times. August 16, 2012. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Trahan, Kevin. "The Unlikely Rivalry Between Costa Rica and the U.S. Began With a Snow Game". Vice Sports. Retrieved June 8, 2016.
- Rivera, Guillermo. "Costa Rica consider matchup against the USA a CONCACAF Clasico". Major League Soccer. Retrieved June 8, 2016.
- Davis, Spenser. "No changes to USMNT lineup against Costa Rica". Sounder at Heart. SB Nation. Retrieved June 8, 2016.
- "Costa Rica keen to renew rivalry with U.S." CONCACAF. Archived from the original on June 25, 2016. Retrieved June 8, 2016.
- Godfrey, John. "The US Men's Soccer Team Is Starting To Develop An Unlikely Rivalry With Costa Rica". Business Insider. Retrieved June 8, 2016.
- Weinbach, John (June 9, 2006). "The Trials of the U.S. Soccer Fan". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved June 12, 2010.
- Foss, Mike (April 9, 2014). "Meet the U.S. soccer fans who are dropping everything for the World Cup". USA Today. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Murray, Rheana (June 18, 2014). "How the American Outlaws Are Getting the US into Soccer". ABC News. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- "American Outlaws soccer – Bing images". www.bing.com. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
- "American Outlaws Houston – Bing images". www.bing.com. Retrieved June 21, 2016.
- "Increase in European USMNT player interest". chasingacup.com. Retrieved February 4, 2021.
- Borden, Sam (June 16, 2013). "To U.S. Soccer Team, Home Field Is an Ever-Changing Thing". The New York Times. p. D2. Retrieved June 4, 2015.
- Blum, Ronald; Wilner, Barry (June 9, 2003). "USSF to propose Women's World Cup final in Carson". USA Today. Associated Press. Archived from the original on February 11, 2011. Retrieved July 15, 2017.
- "U.S. Soccer and MLS Sign Landmark TV Deals". ussoccer.com. United States Soccer Federation. Retrieved July 29, 2015.
- "FAQs World Cup Qualifying Television Rights". www.ussoccer.com. Retrieved March 15, 2017.
- Harris, Christopher (February 22, 2017). "USA World Cup qualifier against Panama in March will be televised on beIN SPORTS". World Soccer Talk. Archived from the original on March 15, 2017. Retrieved March 15, 2017.
- "Berhalter calls 27 players to Austin for next phase of 2022 World Cup qualifying campaign". United States Soccer Federation. September 29, 2021. Retrieved September 29, 2021.
- "Walker Zimmerman added to U.S. men's national team World Cup qualifying roster". United States Soccer Federation. October 1, 2021. Retrieved October 1, 2021.
- Mamrud, Roberto. "USA - Record International Players". RSSSF.
- Farnsworth, Ed (March 19, 2014). "The US at the 1930 World Cup". The Philly Soccer Page. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- Bell, Jack (June 28, 2009). "Match Tracking Confederations Cup Final: Brazil 3, U.S. 2". The New York Times. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- "U.S. edges Jamaica for sixth Gold Cup title". GoldCup.org. Santa Clara, California. July 27, 2017.
- Bell, Jack (October 24, 2012). "2016 Copa América in the U.S." The New York Times. Retrieved August 20, 2014.
- "USA Defeated 1–0 by Colombia in 2016 Copa America Centenario Third Place Match". United States Soccer Federation. June 25, 2016. Retrieved June 28, 2016.
- "The United States in the FIFA World Ranking". Retrieved July 26, 2021.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to United States men's national association football team.|
- Official website
- US Soccer Schedule at USSF
- US Soccer Results at USSF
- USA Matches at FIFA
- US National Soccer Team Players Association
- US soccer team at Association of Football Statisticians
- United States at FootballDatabase.eu
- USA Men's National Team: All-time Results, 1885–1989
- USA Men's National Team: All-time Results, 1990–present
- USA Men's National Team: Current Value of Players on Team