South Korea had a little over 10 thrilling minutes in which they went from being last in their group and aliminated from the Qatar 2022 FIFA World Cup to beating Portugal in a massive comeback and waiting for the final whistle in the Uruguay and Ghana game, hoping that the South Americans didn’t score another goal.
South Korea’s captain, Son Heung-min went on his knees and started crying after the final whistle, but this time, compared to the Russia 2018 FIFA World Cup, his tears were joyful instead of crying in the agony of defeat
South Korean players and fans watched Uruguay-Ghana ending on their phones
The game in which South Korea defeated Portugal 2-1, ended around 7 minutes before than the other game in the group between Uruguay and Ghana, with the South Americans winning by 2-0 since the first half, needing just one more goal tu surpass South Korea in goal differential and claiming the spot in the Round of 16.
When the final whistle in the other match came, South Korean players and fans shared the excitement of securing their spot in the knockout stages
Edinson Cavani was furious with the VAR after Uruguay’s elimination
The Uruguayan striker, Edinson Cavani, was furious at the referees in their match against Ghana, in which they were eliminated from the World Cup, after he felt he had been fouled inside the penalty box during the final minutes of the game, an opportunity they clearly needed to score the goal that would make them advance into the Round of 16.
Christian Pulisic net worth: What is the fortune and salary of “Captain America”?
Pulisic plays for Chelsea in the Premier League and wears the #10 jersey for the USMNT.
Christian Pulisic is an American soccer player that plays for Chelsea FC in the English Premier League and is also one of the United States Men’s National Team most important players, being their leader in offense while wearing the historic #10 jersey for the Stars and Stripes.
Pulisic was born in Hershey, Pennsylvania on September 18, 1998 and has just made his debut in a FIFA World Cup at Qatar 2022 a couple of weeks ago.
His move from Borussia Dortmund in the Bundesliga to Chelsea FC holds the record for the most expensive transfer involving an American player ever.
Christian Pulisic net worth
Christian Pulisic is a professional soccer player that has an estimated net worth of between $10 and $14 million dollars according to Celebrity Net Worth and SoccerSouls, due to his play on the field as well as endorsements with international brands like Nike, Gatorade, EA Sports, Chipotle and many more.
His transfer from Borussia Dortmund and Chelsea FC was worth a record $73 million dollars, making him the American with the highest amount paid to be transferred.
Pulisic’s contract with Chelsea FC runs through the summer of 2024, right now he reportedly makes around $185,000 each week, an amount that will most likely increase when he negotiates a new contract with Chelsea FC or his next club.
Pulisic wants to lead the USMNT past the Round of 16
Despite exiting the USMNT’s last Group Stage match due to suffering an abdominal injury while scoring his team’s winning goal against Iran, Christian Pulisic is confident that he’ll be ready to face the Netherlands this Saturday in the game that kicks-off the Round of 16 at the Qatar 2022 FIFA World Cup.
Don Lemon faces backlash for saying USMNT deserve more money than the Women’s National team
‘I’m not sexist’ he claims as the internet rains down on him for his hot take
Don Lemon remarked that male athletes make more money than female athletes because men’s sports make more money than women’s sports, which sparked a heated discussion between Lemon and his CNN co-anchors.
Infuriating his co-anchors Kaitlin Collins and Poppy Harlow, Lemon made his remarks during a “CNN This Morning” story on the salary discrepancy between the US men’s and US women’s national soccer teams. They contended that male athletes earn more because the media provides men’s sports a wider platform.
Lemon countered with the claim that because men’s sports are more in demand in our “capitalist system,” male athletes get more money despite his insistence that “I’m not a sexist.”