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Mexico, Canada welcome hosting 2026 World Cup with U.S. despite frayed ties

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By Simon Evans and Mitch Phillips

MOSCOW (Reuters) – The leaders of Mexico and Canada gleefully cheered winning the right to host the 2026 World Cup jointly with the United States on Wednesday, emphasizing unity at a time when U.S. President Donald Trump has frayed relations with the two neighbors during his 18 months in office.

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Trump, who as part of a tougher U.S. immigration policy has called for a wall to be built on the country’s southern border and paid for by Mexico, just days ago personally insulted Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau over a trade dispute.

U.S. Soccer Federation President Carlos Cordeiro suggested to reporters on a conference call that bringing the three countries together was more of a challenge than any Trump effect.

“If you stop and appreciate for a second just the vast number of assurances, guarantees that we had to get from all three governments working together, that is a massive undertaking for one nation, let alone three nations,” Cordeiro said after the vote by the Congress of world soccer’s governing body FIFA in Moscow, where the 2018 World Cup kicks off on Thursday.

“So if there were any complexity here it was three nations working together which just raised the difficulty of getting stuff done,” Cordeiro said.

The joint bid received 134 votes to 65 for Morocco. One FIFA Congress member voted for “neither bid.”

Trump, Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto and Trudeau all took to Twitter to post their reactions to the news.

“The U.S., together with Mexico and Canada, just got the World Cup. Congratulations – a great deal of hard work!” Trump said.

Pena Nieto posted a video to his Twitter feed in which he said: “Football knows that Canada, the United States and Mexico are deeply united.”

Trudeau told reporters in Ottawa: “It’s an opportunity to bring the world together and highlight how well things work between Canada, Mexico and the United States.”

The North Americans pledged their tournament would generate an $11 billion profit for FIFA – greater than any previous World Cup finals – a financial shot in the arm for world soccer’s governing body, which has been rocked by a corruption and bribery scandal ensnaring top officials.

The “United Bid” projected that its tournament would generate more than $5 billion in short-term economic activity, including the creation of 40,000 jobs and more than $1 billion in incremental worker earnings. More than 5.8 million tickets are expected to be sold, generating over $2 billion in ticketing revenue, according to the winning bid’s projections.

Morocco, which has now failed in five bids to host the FIFA World Cup, said their tournament would make $5 billion. The North African country would have needed to invest billions of dollars to build new stadiums while the United States, Mexico and Canada will mostly use existing venues.

Under Trump, relations between the United States, Canada and Mexico have plumbed new lows thanks to disputes in the renegotiation of the 1994 North American Free Trade Agreement, known as NAFTA, a $1.1 trillion trade pact that ties the three countries’ economies together and which Trump has said should be scrapped.

THREE HOSTS A FIRST

Although it will be the first World Cup to be hosted by three countries, most matches will be played in the United States. As part of the joint bid, Trump pledged that those traveling to the United States for the tournament would not be subject to stringent visa restrictions.

Even if Trump were to be elected for a second four-year term in 2020 he would not be in office when the World Cup kicks off in 2026.

Trump had earlier warned that any countries voting against the North American bid would suffer consequences in trade deals. The president has regularly assailed world leaders, including allies like Germany’s Angela Merkel and France’s Emmanuel Macron, for “ripping” America off over trade.

Under FIFA’s new system for choosing the host, all eligible national football federations that attend the Congress were given a vote. The last time FIFA voted on World Cup hosting rights was in 2010, the decision rested with the former executive committee which chose Russia to host the 2018 finals and Qatar for 2022.

Several members of that committee were later banned for life from the sport after they were caught up in the corruption scandal that engulfed FIFA in 2015.

The three hosts were all expected to qualify automatically for the tournament as has been the tradition for host nations. The U.S. previously hosted the World Cup in 1994 and Mexico staged it in 1970 and 1986. Canada has never staged a men’s World Cup, but hosted the women’s tournament in 2015.

Soccer is Mexico’s national sport, but is still considered a niche sport in the United States and Canada. Hosting the 2026 World Cup will be used as an incentive to involve more people in the game, U.S. Soccer’s Cordeiro told reporters.

“We believe this event will become a lightning rod … (and) transformational for the sport as kids who are now 8-, 10-, 12-years-old can all dream of potentially playing for a national team,” Cordeiro said.

The national team failed to qualify for the Russia tournament.

The 2026 finals will be the first expanded tournament featuring 48 teams, up from the current 32-team event.

Of the 80 games, 60 will be played in the United States with 10 each in Canada and Mexico. The final will be played at MetLife Stadium in New Jersey, home to the National Football League’s New York Giants and New York Jets.

Ten of the eventual 16 chosen venues for the tournament will be in the United States with Mexico and Canada having three venues each.

(Reporting by Simon Evans and Mitch Phillips in Moscow; additional reporting by Mark Gleeson, Gabrielle Tetrault-Farber, Christian Radnedge and Frank Pingue; Writing by Ken Ferris and Grant McCool; editing by David Chance and G Crosse)

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Australia’s five-time British Open champion Thomson dies

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MELBOURNE (Reuters) – Five-time British Open champion Peter Thomson died at his home in Melbourne on Wednesday after a four-year battle with Parkinson’s disease, Golf Australia said. He was 88.

Considered one of Australia’s greatest golfers, Thomson was the first from the country to win the British Open when he took the title in 1954. He won it again in 1955, 1956 and 1958, and was runner-up in 1957.

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Thomson won the fifth of his British Open titles in 1965, a record only since matched by American Tom Watson, who won the last of his five titles in 1983.

Thomson also had 13 other top-10 finishes at the British Open and won 24 other tournaments in Europe. He won events in Asia and South Africa and clinched 11 victories on the U.S. Senior PGA Tour, including nine in 1985 alone.

His only other major victory was the PGA Seniors’ Championship in 1984.

A successful golf course designer upon his retirement, Thomson was the Australian PGA President for 32 years and helped establish the Asian Tour.

He was inducted into the World Golf Hall of Fame in 1988, the same year as Watson.

Thomson, who spent more than 60 years as a respected golf columnist for newspapers and magazines, is survived by his wife Mary, a son and three daughters, 11 grandchildren and four great-grand children.

(Reporting by Greg Stutchbury in Wellington; Editing by Peter Rutherford)

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Pirates’ Brault sings U.S. national anthem before Brewers game

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When Pirates pitcher Steven Brault took the field at PNC Park in Pittsburgh on Tuesday, it had nothing to do with fastballs or curveballs.

Instead, fulfilling a wish from his grandmother, Brault sang the national anthem before the game against the Milwaukee Brewers.

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“It’s something specifically my grandma always wanted me to do. She wanted me to sing the national anthem before a major league game that I got to play in, so that’s part of it,” he said, per MLB.com.

The pitcher had sung “The Star-Spangled Banner” in the minors before, but never in the majors. On Tuesday, his teammates came out on the field with him.

Brault, a third-year Pirates pitcher, also said taking the microphone was important for “showing people, showing kids, that it’s OK to do other things. I think that’s really important. It’s something I really live by.”

The lefty reliever is 5-1 with a 4.38 ERA in 19 games, which also includes five starts.

–Field Level Media

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Major League Baseball notebook: Kershaw to make rehab start Saturday

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Clayton Kershaw will make a rehab start on Saturday before returning to the top of the starting rotation with the Los Angeles Dodgers.

Dodgers manager Dave Roberts said Tuesday before a doubleheader with the Chicago Cubs at Wrigley Field that Kershaw, who pitched a three-inning simulated game Monday, was in favor of the stint with Triple-A Oklahoma City.

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Since going on the disabled list with left biceps tendinitis on May 6, Kershaw has pitched just once, a five-inning outing on May 31 in which his back tightened up, sending him right back to the DL. That marked the 30-year-old’s fourth career DL stint caused by a back injury, including one in each of the last three seasons.

Kershaw is 1-4 with a 2.76 ERA with 53 strikeouts and 11 walks in 49 innings pitched this year. His ERA would be his worst mark in a season since 2010, and the velocity on his fastball has been noticeably down this season.

–San Francisco Giants closer Hunter Strickland blew a save and took the loss Monday night, and then the Giants lost Strickland for six to eight weeks when he punched a door in anger and broke his hand.

Strickland had surgery on the pinkie finger of his right hand, according to manager Bruce Bochy. The 29-year-old was placed on the 10-day disabled list, with right-hander Pierce Johnson recalled from Triple-A Sacramento in a corresponding roster move.

Bochy, who has dealt with a string of pitching injuries during the season, wasn’t pleased to add Strickland to the list. Mark Melancon, who began the season on the DL with an elbow injury, isn’t ready to return to the closer role, Bochy said. Either Sam Dyson or Tony Watson will take Strickland’s place.

–The Milwaukee Brewers have given up on offseason addition Boone Logan, designating the left-hander for assignment to make room on the roster for rookie right-hander Freddy Peralta, who started the team’s game against Pittsburgh.

The Brewers signed Logan to a one-year contract this offseason that guaranteed $2.5 million. Milwaukee will pay the remainder of the 33-year-old’s salary unless it can find a trade partner for him in the next seven days.

Activated from the disabled list May 10 after suffering a triceps strain near the end of spring training, Logan posted a 5.91 ERA in 16 games. He has a 4.50 career ERA in 635 appearances. Peralta, 22, made his major league debut this season and has a 3.72 ERA in two starts.

–The St. Louis Cardinals activated right-hander reliever Greg Holland prior to their game against the Philadelphia Phillies. Holland (right hip impingement) was placed on the 10-day disabled list on May 26.

Right-hander Matt Bowman was placed on the DL. Bowman is dealing with blisters on his index and middle fingers of his throwing hand.

Holland, 32, was signed to be the club’s closer, but that job belongs to right-hander Bud Norris. Holland, who tied for a National League-best 41 saves with the Colorado Rockies in 2017, was 0-2 with a 9.45 ERA in 18 appearances prior to going on the DL.

–The Washington Nationals placed first baseman Matt Adams on the 10-day disabled list, retroactive to Saturday, due to a fractured left index finger, the team announced.

Adams, 29, suffered the injury while trying to bunt on Friday in a contest against the Toronto Blue Jays. He is hitting .275 with 13 home runs and 36 RBIs in 57 games this season.

The Nationals also recalled Jefry Rodriguez from Double-A Harrisburg and optioned fellow right-hander Wander Suero to Triple-A Syracuse in maneuvering that opened up a roster spot for right-hander Kelvin Herrera, who was acquired from the Kansas City Royals on Monday for three minor leaguers.

–A day-night doubleheader at Wrigley Field pushed back a simulated game scheduled for Cubs right-hander Yu Darvish to Wednesday.

The change in schedule was necessitated by Monday’s home game against the Los Angeles Dodgers being postponed due to the combination of rain and a problem with the lights at Wrigley Field.

Darvish is rehabbing from a right triceps injury that has sidelined him for four-plus weeks.

–The New York Mets placed outfielder Jay Bruce on the 10-day disabled list with a sore right hip, retroactive to Monday. Right-hander Tim Peterson was recalled from Triple-A Las Vegas.

Bruce was scratched from the Mets’ original starting lineup against the Colorado Rockies on Monday. He played Sunday after missing three games with a sore back.

Hampered by the injuries, Bruce is hitting .212 with three home runs and 17 RBIs in 62 games this season. The 31-year-old hasn’t homered since May 7. Peterson, 27, has a 2.08 ERA in three appearances for the Mets this season.

–The Baltimore Orioles designated veteran Pedro Alvarez for assignment, the team announced. Alvarez was batting just .180 with eight homers and 18 RBIs in 45 games. The Orioles have seven days to trade or release the 31-year-old.

Baltimore also recalled catcher Caleb Joseph and infielder Steve Wilkerson from Triple-A Norfolk. Joseph batted .182 in 24 games for the Orioles earlier this season.

Wilkerson is on a major league roster for the first time. He was batting .290 with three homers and nine RBIs in 16 games at Norfolk. Wilkerson was suspended for the first 50 games of the season after testing positive for amphetamine.

–Houston Astros second baseman Jose Altuve has overtaken Boston Red Sox outfielder Mookie Betts as MLB’s top All-Star vote-getter, according to the second update of American League voting.

Altuve (1,572,101) narrowly eclipsed Betts (1,568,417). Topping the National League is Atlanta Braves first baseman Freddie Freeman (1,433,140), who narrowly leads Los Angeles Angels center fielder Mike Trout (1,323,292) for third in MLB. The NL update was released Monday.

By position, only one leader in the AL has changed since last week, with Tampa Bay Rays catcher Wilson Ramos (678,159) overtaking the New York Yankees’ Gary Sanchez (618,899) by about 60,000 votes after trailing him by about 15,000 a week ago. Each of the other seven positions remain the same at the top, including all three outfielders: Betts in first, Trout in second and the Yankees’ Aaron Judge (1,061,370) in third.

–The Boston Red Sox called up left-handed reliever Robby Scott and optioned righty reliever Justin Haley to Triple-A Pawtucket, the team announced.

Scott, 28, posted a 3.24 ERA between 2016 and 2017 with the Red Sox, his first two years in the majors, but he has yet to appear for them this season. He held lefties to a batting average of .141 during that span.

Haley, who turned 27 on Saturday, has pitched once for Boston this year, allowing no runs on two hits and a walk in two innings last Wednesday. He had a 6.00 ERA over 18 innings with the Minnesota Twins in 2017, his first year in the majors.

–Field Level Media

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Murray unsure about Wimbledon after comeback defeat

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By Martyn Herman

LONDON (Reuters) – Andy Murray was back at one of his favorite stomping grounds on Tuesday and while the resumption of his career ended in defeat by Nick Kyrgios, the Scot remained upbeat about his return from injury, if guarded about his Wimbledon participation.

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The 31-year-old three-times Grand Slam champion had not played a competitive match since losing to Sam Querrey in last year’s Wimbledon quarter-finals and opted to have right hip surgery five months ago.

His ranking has slipped to 156 but there were times during a compelling two hour 39 minute clash with Kyrgios in the first round of the Queen’s Club championships when it looked as though he had never been away.

Ultimately, however, he could not last the pace and Kyrgios buckled down after a torrid first set to win 2-6 7-6(4) 7-5.

He was clearly fatigued at the end and there was even the suggestion of a limp but Murray said that was only to be expected after such a long layoff.

“I’m a bit stiff just now. Just normal stuff that you would get after maybe playing on a grasscourt for the first time in a while,” Murray told reporters.

“The longest I have practiced in the last year has been an hour and a half. I was on the court for significantly longer than that in a more intense environment. So, you know, I’m feeling decent, considering that.”

Questions quickly turned to Wimbledon which starts in less than two weeks. Murray would not say how he will prepare, or whether he would even take part.

Going straight into best-of-five set tennis with such little playing time would be difficult and Murray hinted he play at next week’s Eastbourne event. Then again, he also raised the prospect of opting to miss Wimbledon altogether, depending on how his body reacts in the next few days.

“I won’t rule anything out just now. I won’t rule out playing Eastbourne and not playing Wimbledon,” Murray, given a standing ovation when he arrived on court, said.

“I wouldn’t rule out not playing a tournament next week and trying to get matches like in an exhibition tournament, as well, to get ready for Wimbledon.

“I’m not sure yet. I’m really happy that I got on the match court today and played. It was a close decision. I have not been practicing loads at all.”

He continued: “I really haven’t played a whole lot of tennis, so I’m happy I got out there and competed and performed respectably.

“It’s something I need to speak to my team about. If I wake up and I really don’t feel good tomorrow, then that’s obviously not a great sign for best-of-five-set tennis.”

FIRST SET STRUGGLES

Kyrgios, who has also had hip and elbow injuries, had lost all five previous meetings with Murray and a sixth loss beckoned as he dropped serve three times, each time with a wild double-fault, in a shambolic first set.

Once he stopped the tippy-tappy tennis and showboating started crunching 140mph serves and thunderous groundstrokes, he began to give Murray a real examination.

Murray saved two match points at 4-5 in the decider but at 5-6 he double-faulted to hand Kyrgios the win.

The Australian, a close friend of Murray’s, said it had been a difficult engagement.

“It was a very awkward match for me because I was thinking the guy hadn’t played a match in a year, and I was getting smoked in the first set,” he said. “I was, like, this is not going to be a good look if I lose this match.”

(Reporting by Martyn Herman; Editing by Christian Radnedge)

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Murray loses on return, Dimitrov sets up Djokovic clash

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By Martyn Herman

LONDON (Reuters) – Andy Murray’s long-awaited return to competitive tennis ended in defeat by Nick Kyrgios at Queen’s Club on Tuesday but there were plenty of positives in his 2-6 7-6(4) 7-5 loss.

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The 31-year-old Scot only gave himself the green light to play the grasscourt event on Saturday, saying he had zero expectations going into his first tournament since losing in the quarter-finals of Wimbledon last year.

Murray, who had right hip surgery in January, lacked match sharpness but his timing and, more importantly, his movement generally looked assured as he fought tenaciously to try to stem a stirring Kyrgios comeback.

Having saved match points at 4-5 in the decider, Murray looked as though he might squeeze home but Kyrgios, distracted and error-strewn in the early stages, hung on for a first win at the sixth attempt against the former world number one.

A compelling two hour, 39 minute tussle full of dynamic shot-making from both men ended with a Murray double-fault.

“It was nice to finally get a win over him but I can’t really count it,” Kyrgios, who has also had injury problems to contend with this year, said on court.

Earlier, second seed Grigor Dimitrov survived a tough first-round workout against Bosnia’s Damir Dzumhur to set up a second-round clash with former world number one Novak Djokovic.

The 27-year-old Bulgarian was edged out in a second-set tiebreak but eventually prevailed 6-3 6-7(4) 6-3, sealing victory with an ace.

Djokovic, playing at the prestigious London event for the first time since 2010 after being handed a late wildcard, outclassed Australian John Millman 6-2 6-1.

The Serb has fallen to 22 in the ATP rankings after 12 months disrupted by an elbow injury, but the three-times Wimbledon champion looked sharp against qualifier Millman.

He was briefly held up when an alarm went off in the grounds but was far too good for Millman, finishing with a flourish.

“It’s one of the most beautiful courts to play on and it’s good to be back on the grass,” Djokovic said on court.

“I’ve struggled a bit in the last year and a half and that has taken a bit of confidence out of me but I’m trying to get that back and today was perfect.”

TRICKY OPENER

Dimitrov, champion in 2014, made a reasonably assured start and said he was relieved to avoid having his Wimbledon preparations cut short in what was a tricky opener.

“I was a bit rusty obviously and need to brush up on a few things and come back and get a bit better,” Dimitrov said.

“I just want to play as many matches as possible on grass. It’s a tough field here and you have to be on the edge every single round.”

Third seed Kevin Anderson fell at the first hurdle, losing to Argentine Leonardo Mayer in three sets while eight seed Tomas Berdych also went out to Julien Benneteau.

Milos Raonic reached the second round after Indian opponent Yuki Bhambri retired injured in a match where the Canadian also suffered an injury in the final game. Raonic then pulled out of the tournament after being told the extent of the muscle strain.

(Reporting by Martyn Herman; Editing by Alison Williams and Christian Radnedge)

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Russia on brink of knockout stage after win over Egypt

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By Simon Evans

ST PETERSBURG (Reuters) – World Cup hosts Russia virtually booked their place in the second round with a 3-1 win over Egypt on Tuesday that moved them to top of Group A with six points from two games.

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A three goal blitz in the space of 15 minutes early in the second half put the Russians firmly in command before Egypt’s Mohamed Salah, who had a subdued game on his return from injury, struck from a penalty, awarded after a video review.

Should Uruguay (3 points) beat Saudi Arabia (0 points) on Wednesday, it will ensure the South Americans and the Russians go through to the round of 16 with a game to spare. A draw would also send the hosts through.

It is an unexpectedly positive situation for a Russian side that came into this tournament amidst scepticism and pessimism at home. After the two confident victories, with eight goals, the public appear to have taken the team to their hearts.

Far from being over-awed by the pressure on them to perform, there is a real look of confidence and at times swagger about Stanislav Cherchesov’s side, who beat Saudi Arabia 5-0 in the opening game.

Egypt, whose final group game is against the Saudis, have only the slimmest of chances of staying in the tournament although they will at least be hopeful of picking up a first win in what is their third World Cup.

Hector Cuper’s side looked confident given the return of their talisman Salah, but the forward was short of full sharpness and made little impact in what was a tight first half.

But just two minutes after the interval, Russia got their breakthrough and they never looked back.

Aleksandr Golovin’s cross was punched out by Egyptian keeper Mohamed El-Shenawy, only as far as Roman Zobnin whose low drive was heading wide until Ahmed Fathi’s outstretched leg turned the ball into his own net.

Remarkably, it was the fifth own goal of the tournament so far. The record amount for a World Cup is six in 1998.

If there was some good fortune to the opener, the Russians’ second was pure quality.

Alexander Samedov pushed the ball out wide to Mario Fernandes, the Brazilian born right back who had powered forward from deep to deliver a perfect pull-back into the path of Denis Cheryshev who slotted home his third goal of the tournament.

Two minutes later it was 3-0 via a route one play, as target man Artem Dzyuba chested down a long ball, bustled past Ali Gabr and drove home.

MANIC CELEBRATIONS

Dzyuba, a throw-back physical center forward who troubled Egypt’s defense all night, celebrated in manic fashion.

“The most important thing is we won. The whole country is happy I think, Russia is partying. We are unbelievably happy. Thank you to everyone for the support.

“Every player battled today in every area of the pitch. We didn’t give Egypt a centimeter of the pitch. We held back Salah and deserved to win,” he said.

Salah, who had not played since going off injured in Liverpool’s Champions League final defeat to Real Madrid last month, managed some consolation when he converted from the spot.

The penalty came after a video assistant referee (VAR) ruling that he had been brought down by Zobnin inside the area after the referee had initially awarded a free kick.

“We had a good first half then we had 10-15 really bad minutes and that’s why we lost,” said Cuper, who immediately faced questions over his future.

“Whether I should stay or not does not depend on me and we still have another match. In a World Cup you have to wait till the very last minute although our chances are minute,” he added.

(Reporting by Simon Evans; Editing by Christian Radnedge)

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