The U.S. has successfully navigated qualification to the World Cup in South Africa; now comes the hard part, writes Steve Davis.
Somehow, seats are still available for Saturday's U.S. World Cup qualifier against El Salvador in Salt Lake City. But why? The reasons are many, and the solutions are just as numerous, writes Steve Davis.
After the summer distractions of the Confederations Cup and the Gold Cup, the U.S. team's focus has sharply returned to World Cup qualifying, writes Steve Davis.
Are El Tri losing their heads? Can either Honduras or Canada emerge as a dark horse? Steve Davis points out what you need to know about Gold Cup action so far.
The most important thing to emerge from the Confederations Cup was that the U.S. team found its identity, writes Steve Davis.
Has the U.S. team improved since the first-round exit at the 2006 World Cup? Evidence from the past year suggests not, writes Steve Davis.
Scheduling the World Cup qualifier against Mexico at Columbus Crew Stadium was a no-brainer, writes Steve Davis.
D.C. lifted the U.S. Open Cup after overcoming a spirited Charleston team, writes Steve Davis.
The 2008 U.S. Open Cup final pits D.C. United against Charleston in a David versus Goliath affair, writes Steve Davis.
With either Charleston or Seattle guaranteed to make the final, this year's U.S. Open Cup is a lot more intriguing, writes Steve Davis.
Following last year's World Cup disappointment, Landon Donovan rededicated his focus. The results are now apparent, writes Steve Davis.
The "pot of gold" factor definitely favors the United States as it mobilizes for a World Cup 2018 bid, writes Steve Davis.
The one-sided win against Guatemala allowed players such as Jimmy Conrad to make a strong case for inclusion in the final U.S. World Cup roster, writes Steve Davis.