After the crushing defeat to Ghana, Michael Davies says not to despair: Football will not fail in the U.S.
Italy-U.S. was one of the greatest matches Michael Davies has ever seen. Needless to say, Team USA isn't done yet.
After a final trip to the autobahn restroom, Michael Davies heads back to New York and his favorite local watering hole.
Despite being preoccupied by the fate of his beloved Chelsea, Page 2's Michael Davies found some time to break down the film "Bend It Like Beckham."
Running out of topics ahead of the Brazil-Turkey semifinal, Page 2's Michael Davies decides to just watch football.
With fatigue starting to set in, Page 2's Michael Davies ponders the true meaning of his World Cup diary and the significance of a possible Brazil-Germany final.
Page 2's Michael Davies stands up for the beleagured World Cup referees and dreams of a conversation with football legend Pele.
Despite the double heartbreak of England and the U.S. team getting knocked out on the same day, Page 2's Michael Davies sees bright futures for both squads.
Page 2's Michael Davies rethinks his power rankings of the eight remaining World Cup teams and defends his "blatant pro-Americanism."
Page 2's Michael Davies takes in the United States' bittersweet loss to Poland in Day 14 of his World Cup diary.
Page 2's intrepid diarist Michael Davies watches a desultory tie between Italy and Mexico and offers some discouraging words on national anthems only an opera singer could love.
Page 2's Michael Davies sees jealousy rearing its ugly head over U.S. soccer -- and he doesn't very much like what he sees.
Japan celebrated the biggest football victory in its history Sunday after upsetting Russia 1-0, and Page 2's Michael Davies was there to soak it in.
Find out just how confused a totally committed soccer fan can become in the latest entry by Page 2's Michael Davies.
Page 2's Michael Davies explains how his heart went out to the Irish, but our World Cup correspondent's wallet leaned toward Cameroon.
Page 2's Michael Davies files his first of his diary entries from the World Cup, in which he is mistaken for a hooligan and tries to convince Americans they should care about the beautiful game.