A senior executive at Blackstone thinks big money investors can make piles of cash by betting on the growth of soccer in the U.S.» Read More
With World Cup fervor still lingering, MLS is continuing with an aggressive expansion that will see five new teams in five years.
Vanderbilt sports economist John Vrooman explains the economics underlying the future of America's Major League Soccer.
Athletic shoemaker Puma teamed up with one of England's top-flight soccer clubs, Arsenal FC, to promote a sponsorship deal.
With the World Cup having ended, soccer addicts in the United States are going through withdrawal. Attempting to ease the withdrawal symptoms, PUMA teamed up with one of England's top flight soccer clubs, Arsenal FC, to celebrate the launch the team's new kit sponsorship and promote the growth of the brand domestically.
New York City Football Club's Tim Pernetti, discusses the growing popularity of soccer in the U.S. after the World Cup.
The top soccer official in the U.S. wants to change the way FIFA, soccer's world governing body, does business.
CNBC's Sue Herera speaks to U.S. Soccer Federation President Sunil Gulati, about the independent investigation FIFA is in the middle of over its bidding process for the next two World Cups.
Kenny Sansom, former Arsenal player, comments on the English soccer team's performance in the 2014 World Cup and says that despite the loss there is a "good future" for England.
Ramon Vega, founder of Vega Swiss Asset Management, says that in order to improve, English soccer should focus on training home-grown players better.
As World Cup fever spread, the usually sober investment banks-turned-pundits offered their predictions. Here's how they did.
From guessing the timing of tapering to predicting the winners of the World Cup, CNBC takes a look at the investment banks that got it wrong.
Daniel Schäfer, investment banking correspondent at the Financial Times, discusses which investment banks got it right when it came to predicting World Cup results.
After Brazil's brutal World Cup loss, its populace could focus on the tournament's costs amid a flagging economy.
The World Cup soccer matches have broken all sorts of ratings records for ESPN, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla reports about 35.6 million people tweeted about yesterday's World Cup match between Brazil and Germany making it the biggest single sports event ever on Twitter. Jon Steinberg, Daily Mail North America CEO, provides insight.
Brazil's loss to Germany in the World Cup is reigniting anger among Brazilians toward their President Dilma Rousseff. Geoff Dennis, UBS, discusses the ripple effects.
Roberto Jaguaribe, ambassador of Brazil to the U.K., says economically, the World Cup was a success for Brazil, giving the country much-needed infrastructure.
Roberto Jaguaribe, ambassador of Brazil to the U.K., says the German soccer squad is intelligent and organized but has no flair.
As France gets set to take on Germany in the World Cup quarter finals, CNBC's Steve Sedgwick and Carolin Roth take a look at which country's stock market is winning and who drinks the most.
Henrik Gullberg, senior FX strategist at Deutsche Bank, discusses the best "value bets" on teams likely to lift the coveted soccer World Cup trophy.