With the collapse of the WPS, soccer insiders have various ideas about what comes next and whether there is the commitment to keep a league alive.
Women's Professional Soccer has stepped up its effort to get out of the Florida court system, where it says magicJack owner Dan Borislow is trying to prolong the league's stay in legal limbo.
While Women's Professional Soccer prepares for more rounds in court, some of its current and former teams have made plans to play in 2012.
The only thing clear is the battle with Dan Borislow goes on. We look at the prospects for the league, its teams and women's soccer.
Women's Professional Soccer and magicJack franchise owner Dan Borislow appear to be on their way to settling an ongoing legal dispute.
Court documents from the former magicJack owner's two lawsuits against the league detail his brief, stormy tenure in WPS.
The legal battle drags on as judge rules WPS failed to follow proper procedures before terminating the team. The two sides will be back in court Jan. 18.
U.S. Soccer granted WPS conditional Division 1 status, and the team owners have agreed to terms.
The future of Women's Professional Soccer hung in the balance as a top-sanctioned league, but U.S. Soccer has renewed its status.
The WPS wants to continue operating as a Division I-sanctioned pro league, but it will need U.S. Soccer to grant it that status.
The WPS is still not out of the woods, but keeping its Division 1 sanction from U.S. Soccer helps clear its future path a bit.
It takes a scorecard to figure out what's going on with the WPS these days. We lay out the issues for you.
The WPS has some fires to put out. Former owner Dan Borislow is suing the WPS to get his magicJack franchise back, and U.S. Soccer is threatening to de-sanction the league.
The magicJack owner seeks to get his team reinstated. As the saga continues, U.S. stars Abby Wambach and Hope Solo remain without a pro team.
The WPS Board of Governors voted Tuesday to terminate its relationship with the South Florida franchise, leaving many big names in limbo.
Jennifer O'Sullivan's tenure in chaotic Arena Football League should prove good training for leading women's soccer.