Don't look now, but U.S. soccer is achieving major goals. MLS attendance outranks the NBA and NHL, and the league hopes to reach 24 teams by 2020.» Read More
Investors have been lukewarm to the IPO of the world's most popular sports team, in part because of the debt its owner used to take possession of it.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on where proceeds from Manchester United's IPO are likely to go.
CNBC's Seema Mody highlights the reaction to Man United's IPO on the "twittersphere."
Kenneth Perkins, Morningstar analyst, discusses MANU's IPO and explains why he thinks there is value in the company's trademark and what will drive performance.
CNBC's Bob Pisani has the latest details on the public debut of Manchester United on the NYSE, with Michael Ozanian, Forbes' executive editor, and Dennis Berman, Marketplace editor & columnist.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on the owner of Manchester United, and why he is one of the most unpopular men in British sports.
David Gill, CEO of Manchester United, talks about taking the team public and what he has planned for the future. He will not, however, guarantee a championship.
CNBC's Bob Pisani provides a preview of the soccer powerhouse's initial public offering on the NYSE today, which is priced at $14 per share and below its $16 to $20 range.
Scott Rosner, professor of sports business at the University of Pennsylvania, says buying ManU shares is sexy, the framed stock certificate may look cool on a wall, but in the end does not make for a good investment.
Fast Money Halftime's Simon Baker goes to a bar to find out how much the ordinary fan would pay for British soccer powerhouse Manchester United. Its IPO could value it above $3 billion.
CNBC's Brian Shactman has the details on what to expect when soccer powerhouse, Manchester United goes public this week.
The initial public offering of Manchester United is on track to be finalized by Thursday evening in spite of some criticism over how one of the world’s most supported football clubs is going public, according to people close to the deal, the FT reports.
Scott Barnes, CEO of Grant Thornton, says developed and emerging economies are not equal as far as big sport events' economic returns are concerned.
Flavia Rohlfs, executive co-ordinator of the Belo Horizonte 2014 World Cup Committee, explains how Brazil has been investing in infrastructure, hoping the soccer tournament will help Belo Horizonte develop to rival Rio de Janeiro and Sao Paolo.
And in less than a month, investors will be able to own shares of the iconic team, winners 19 English Premier League titles.
Arsenal’s second-biggest shareholder has attacked the English Premier League football club’s management after its star player decided not to renew his contract when it runs out at the end of the 2012-13 season, the Financial Times reports.
Discussing the conditions of Manchester United's U.S. IPO plans, with Dennis Berman of The Wall Street Journal. "These are emotional companies, people have obviously very strong feelings for the soccer club, and that is why I almost find it exploitive," says Berman.
Ivan Gazidis, CEO of the Arsenal Football Club claims that the Premiere League is the world's first global sports league and it's important for Arsenal to personally embrace fans in Asia.
Any Eurocrat trying to think up a PR campaign for battered Europe should watch TV tonight. Euro 2012, the football tournament that kicks off with Poland against Greece in Warsaw, offers a vision of the perfect Europe, the Financial Times reports.
Darren Rovell thinks the new initiative from Chevy is groundbreaking.