World Cup 2015: The game that could be, and should be, the biggest ever is upon us.
With all the hype, we’ve already got the final, but what about the second half?
The big question will be how many times will the U.S. have to play its best?
The answer is two: once, at the World Cup, and once, during the CONCACAF Champions League.
For all the talk of the U-20s, the CONCAPAF team’s run to the finals was arguably its best, and the most entertaining.
But now, a few weeks later, it’s time for the U20s to get to their first World Cup final.
Here are the five biggest stories from the tournament: The World Cup gets off to a good start – It’s not often that a World Cup game starts on time, but that was the case at the 2010 World Cup.
The United States came into the match on time for just the second time, after the opening stages of the tournament were held.
That game, a 2-0 win over Jamaica in the semifinal, gave the U23s a 1-0 lead in Group B. That win also ended the U’s streak of losing at the tournament.
The U.s. will be coming into the game without any internationals, but their starting XI has already been revealed.
It features three Americans and one Canadian, and has a mix of experience from both sides.
The final will be the first time the U and its opponents have met since the 2009 tournament.
That’s the first World War II World Cup finals.
U.K. to host final – The U-23s, who have won four of their five World Cup games, have been hoping to host the final.
The competition will kick off in London, England on Aug. 1, the same date that the U17s and U-19s will face off.
The game will be televised live by Sky Sports, and will feature U.ks.
Manchester United, Chelsea and Tottenham Hotspur.
The home team is expected to be the reigning champions.
The host nation will be a member of FIFA’s top four and will also host a friendly.
The match is expected for Aug. 7 at Wembley Stadium, and can be seen on Sky Sports 2, Sky Sports 1, Sky Sport 1 HD and Sky Sports GO.
The winner of that match will host the 2017 FIFA World Cup in Russia.
The 2017 tournament is the biggest yet, with eight teams in Group A, two in Group C, two groups in Group D and a quarterfinals match against a third group.
The winners of that final will host Russia in a World War I-era tournament.
Here’s a look at the final line-ups: U.SK – U-17s: David Villa, Victor Wanyama, Jack Harrison, Matt Besler, Kyle Beckerman, Will Johnson, David Horst, Jérôme Boateng, Ben Davies, Jack Grealish, Michael Nanchoff, Christian Pulisic, Jürgen Klinsmann (right) U.NTG – U.20s: Christian Puljic, Alejandro Bedoya, Fabian Johnson, Miguel Velasquez, Wilfried Bony, Victor Vazquez, Andrew Wiedeman, Michael Bradley, Kyle Walker-Peters (right), Dax McCarty (left) U-21s: Diego Costa, Eric Lichaj, Victor Ulloa, Jordan Morris, Aleksandar Kolarov, Sebastian Lletget, Victor N’Koulou, Christian Vieri, Kevin Trapp (right).