Vancouver's B.C. Place Stadium will be the site of the women's 2015 World Cup final, the first time a championship game will be played on artificial turf.
FIFA is looking for a new country to stage the Under-17 Women's World Cup next year because construction delays mean the stadiums in Costa Rica would not be ready in time.
Bryane Heaberlin credits a tough run of on-field defeats for opening her eyes to the world around her, its problems and how to solve them through her Many Hearts, One Goal foundation.
Homare Sawa of Japan ended Brazilian forward Marta's five-year reign as FIFA player of the year on Monday in Zurich. American Abby Wambach was a finalist.
Women have refereed in MLS and lower tiers of the men's international game, and those who have think they are better for it.
In the wake of a thrilling showcase, former WNBA president Val Ackerman notes the many challenges women's sports continue to face.
Playing together and playing for their country has spurred the Japanese on an amazing run.
espnW editor Joanne Gerstner takes viewers on a tour of the grounds of the FIFA Women's World Cup Stadium, where Team USA and Japan will face off in the tournament's final on Sunday.
The Japanese come from an emotional place, hoping to uplift their devastated country. The Swedes have been to the World Cup final once and are driven to return.
Sweden, France, Japan and the U.S. have survived four tough games. How much is left their tanks? Here are five storylines to watch in Wednesday's semifinals.
At this stage of the Women's World Cup, there's built-in drama because it's win or go home for each team in each game.
Team England is taking time to practice, relax and recharge before Saturday's Women's World Cup quarterfinal game with France.
Young players provided a boost in 2-0 win over Japan, making England a group winner for the first time in a World Cup.
England stands a good chance of advancing to the quarterfinals. Jill Scott, with her height, could play a key role in Tuesday's game against the smaller Japanese.
The England women's national team feels it's ready to finally make its mark in the World Cup.
FIFA President Sepp Blatter's remarks at the WWC opening press conference had a narrow focus and an abrupt ending.