Posts Tagged ‘Algeria’

2010 FIFA World Cup Schedule for USA Team

2010 FIFA World Cup Schedule for USA Team

The 2010 FIFA World Cup South Africa is about to begin. Soccer team and want to watch their World Cup games and find out the results, here are some Web sites that are useful. The 2010 FIFA World Cup month long football or soccer sports event is right around the corner. Running from June 11 to July 11, 2010, the 2010 FIFA World Cup event will determine the best soccer/football teams in the world. This year’s World Cup is bound to be memorable.

The World Cup has generally been dominated by three teams: Brazil, Italy and Germany. These three countries have won the most World Cup championships and they are likely to be dominant teams again this year. However, it is always possible that an underdog nation, like the United States of America (USA), will get on a hot streak and make it to the final matches. World Cup team, you may be wondering about their first few games and how to find out information on the results of these games. There are plenty of online resources for you to do this. games. men’s team in 2010. team is in Group C which includes the England team as well as Algeria and Slovenia. The USA vs. ET on ABC in the United States. The Slovenia and Algeria games will be shown on the ESPN or ESPN3 channels.

What happens after the first round of World Cup games? Well, if your team won one or more games or acquired enough points, it may be able to move on to the next round.

Have lots of fun watching and cheering your teams during the 2010 FIFA World Cup South Africa. There are sure to be lots of great matches this year, as well as memorable plays, exciting events and thrilling outcomes. He has written more than 35 books. View profile

FIFA World Cup 2010 Costumes and Outfits IdeasIf you love sports, then you are probably getting excited about the 2010 FIFA World Cup that will be held in South Africa from June 11 thru July 11, 2010.

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FIFA satisfied with referees

FIFA satisfied with referees

Jose Marcia Garcia Aranda accepted that some in game calls were “not fully correct,” but that mistakes were inevitable.

“Some of them are not good decisions on the field of play and this for human beings, is natural,” he told reporters on Monday. “We are trying to improve those decisions that we consider are not good enough and for that reason we are training every day.”

Garcia Aranda said World Cup referees should not have to explain their most controversial decisions to players and media a stance backed by some of the 30 elite officials working at the tournament in South Africa.

“We are not ready for that,” said Switzerland’s Massimo Busacca, who is recognised as a clear communicator and candidate to officiate the final. “They will complain too much.”

Uruguayan Jorge Larrionda said fans in South America did not like seeing referees talk about themselves.

“Maybe it is better to close the mouth,” said Larrionda, who will work his third match of the tournament when Australia plays Serbia on Thursday morning (AEST).

Most of the 30 spoke Monday in an open practice session at a school near Pretoria, though Mali’s Koman Couilbaly and Stephane Lannoy of France were absent after working match duties on the weekend.

Lannoy was criticised for failing to spot a handball before Brazil’s second goal in its 3 1 win over Cte d’Ivoire, and sending off Kaka by showing a second yellow card when opponent Kader Keita appeared to run into the Brazilian playmaker.

Couilbaly drew worldwide attention by disallowing a goal that would have given the United States a late lead against Slovenia, and infuriated American players by not explaining his judgment. forward is suspended for the final group match against Algeria on Thursday morning (AEST). That punishment was “completely wrong and unfair,” Findley’s teammate Landon Donovan said.

Garcia Aranda said FIFA would not discuss individual decisions by its referees, which were supplied by each of the six continental football bodies.

“FIFA is proud of having good referees from all the confederations,” the Spanish official said. “The level of all these referees is very, very high.”

Mistakes were being exposed by the scrutiny directed at World Cup matches, Garcia Aranda said.

“We have (seen) excellent decisions on the field of play,” he said. “Later, maybe with 32 cameras, thousands of people assessing this kind of situation, we realise these decisions were not fully correct.”

Garcia Aranda said referees had a duty “to try to implement the laws of the game but not to explain every single situation,” otherwise they won’t be focused entirely on the game.