How do you watch a team play without a keyboard?
That’s what I did for this week’s USA Football Women’s National Team forum, which ran from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., with members of the USSF’s National Committee and staff answering questions on everything from the team’s goals and philosophy, to the team chemistry and tactics.
In the end, I was able to watch two matches in one day, and for those of you who are new to the forum, I’m going to give you the short version.
Here’s the transcript.
First up: The U.s. is going to start the World Cup on Wednesday, Sept. 10, with a home game against Brazil.
This is a team that has won two of the last three U.a.
World Cups and is looking to take home its first trophy in seven years.
And for the first time in 20 years, the Us. will be without the services of a captain, who has been out of the picture since 2013.
That means we’ll see a lot of the same players — the same lineup — that we’ve seen since the World Cups of 2016.
But we also got a new coach, a new goalkeeper and a new captain, all of whom are going to need to step up in a big way if the team is to be a serious contender for the 2019 World Cup title.
The biggest question mark for this team is its defense.
We know what we’re going to see in the World Championship, but the U-23s have played really well against the better teams in the tournament.
If they want to be the champions, they’re going have to come out and put up a fight.
So, what can we expect?
What will be expected of the U’s?
The answer to that question is: a lot.
The first thing that jumps out to me is the depth at the back.
The depth of the team was one of the things that surprised me this week, but it’s not really surprising.
We knew the U was going to be pretty deep for a while, and we all knew it would be a long season.
But what’s surprising to me this year is that the depth is almost completely there.
It’s not even a question anymore.
If you take a look at the depth chart for the US team, there are four different players in it.
That’s just the depth.
And then we have two guys at center back.
This means that the U has two center backs that are really capable of playing wide, or in the middle.
We’ve had good depth at those spots for a long time now.
We also have two midfielders.
This gives us two strikers, two wingers, two defensive midfielders and two central midfielders, all capable of contributing.
That depth means that when the U plays, the players can play their best and their hardest.
But the depth isn’t going to win them any games, so let’s not dwell on that.
We’ll start with the midfielders in the U, because that’s going to play a huge role in this team’s success.
The midfielders are going be the first line of defense, as well as the attacking third.
The U’s attacking third is going be led by the young guns in Abby Wambach and Tobin Heath.
The team’s midfield is going in the same direction, with the talented Lianne Sanderson and Samantha Mewis in the center of the field.
There are two wingbacks, Megan Rapinoe and Abby Wambs, on the right and two wing backs, Megan Wambles and Abby Maclin, on both sides of the ball.
These two wingback pairs are going out and giving the U a lot to work with.
The attack will be led from the back, by the midfield and, as always, by a very young, very talented center back group led by Lindsey Horan.
The front line of midfield will consist of Becky Sauerbrunn, Amy Rodriguez and Erin Williams.
The back line will consist mainly of Megan Rapine, Megan Heath and Abby Brown.
These are the players who will be playing wide and on the outside.
I’m sure the front office is excited about the young talents who are coming into the squad, and I am, too.
I can’t wait to see them play in front of my eyes.
But, as with the front line, the back line of the front will be anchored by the best young talent in the country.
This lineup should be very dangerous.
It should be a team on the rise.
The key for the U will be for Abby Wombs and Megan Wambers to step into their roles and lead by example.
When Abby Wombbs is on the field, she is going, “Go get it, baby.”
Megan Heath is going: