Hope Solo started the USWNT fight on equal pay. She will not stop now.

When she returned back from France earlier this week, I asked a representative of the equity combat at a women's global soccer team for women how satisfied she was with the national rally. who had the squad after suffering. His compromise continued on Tuesday during the celebration of the team's tape in New York, when one of the US Soccer Federation attempted to address the prizes for baking the club but with a false chant: “Equal, equal pay” wages! "

“What was the biggest thing I hurt,” she said, “when the movement [the new movement on women's rights] wasn't excited, I didn't have the support of my staff.” T

Megan Rapinoe's wife, the purple-hibernating winter won the Golden Ball as the 2019 World Cup MVP and, in particular, earned his respect for this country and the world for being unsatisfactory unsatisfactory about the women's soccer fair players who suffering compared to their male counterparts.

Rather, he was a former staff member of Rapinoe, Hope Solo. All but not forgotten.

“My name has not been forgotten,” she corrected me. “No business was ignored.”

After 16 seasons, 202 appearances, two Olympic gold medals, the World Cup title, and being the first curator, man or woman of the U., to post 100 net sheets, US resigned. Soccer from Solo. But she did not quit.

Last August, Solo filed gender discrimination practice against US soccer. She was six months before the team was celebrated now because the angry trackers did the same. Indeed, when the affiliates were being defended, the soccer federation did not succeed in consolidating the cases by indicating that they were similar to “exactly the same.”

Solo said that she and her legal team had tried to list the players on this year's World Cup team to the court fight she had completed herself. Her recruits included four former staff colleagues – Rapinoe, Alex Morgan, Carli Lloyd and Becky Sauerbrunn – who previously joined in April 2016 to file a gender pay discrimination against the USSR with the Equal Opportunities Commission. But this time, the team stopped him.

“I think it's because I fired on the US Federal side so long,” said Solo.

Solo never suits the profile of women who want to promote the federation. She did not come from some cookie cooked suburban model. As she said in her book “Solo: A Memoir of Hope”“My mother, who moved to Everett, Washington, married as a young woman, my father and he was pregnant with me while visiting my father while I was imprisoned in Washington.”

She married the former NFL territory Jeremy Stevens in 2012 having investigated her assault. In 2015, both were driven to drive a U soccer team van from a staff event. The police claimed Stevens with DUI and the Solo suspension team sent for a month.

In 2012, Solo tested positive for a prohibited diuretic found in a prehistoric drug that it had taken. She owned her. A few years later she was arrested and charged with two causes of domestic violence against sister and nephew. The charges were eventually dismissed.

Four months after Solo led the EEOC complaint in 2016, she was suspended by the USSF and terminated her call to Swedish women's staff after hitting the United States at the Rio Olympics. The movements from the national team were successful. If she was a man, Solo would probably be out of his passion. Instead, she was criticized for a transport career, which I think was not considered to be getting rid of a female athlete. Of course, the challenging authority has had a challenging role, rather than presenting it, in its virtual destruction.

I always appreciate without damaging Solo, as I am looking for Rapinoe's praise. It is part of what made the biggest goalkeeper in this country. Not only did Solo condemn power and opposition, but she was directed by coaches and co-operated with each other who felt she came up. Just this month, while so much deduction for former Solo staff to celebrate double-digit goals in their openings in the World Cup against Thailand, Solo is right. he took care of it and providing commentary in France for both the Guardian and the BBC.

So she returned home after the World Cup with her intention to see her jurisdiction for the people who don't go with her and she might have violated her.

“With every World Cup, more money, more commercialization,” said Solo. “The key is the win. That's why I have to give the players so much credit. We wanted to get the support of the community. ”

But the women are doing what Solo has ever done. They are walking the moon. Rapinoe said to Rachel Maddow and others earlier this week that women wanted to cooperate with the federation on pay and equal treatment.

“Rapinoe and Kelley [Oh Hara] were naive,” said Solo. “There was no good faith in negotiating [with the federation]. They are supported. It is more than making appearances on Morning Good Morning America. 'I'm not confident in Soccer. This has been going on like this for 20 years. ”

To be sure, this series of a world champion under the terms of a current collective bargaining agreement was not close to what he was seeking. This was a threat to boycotting the 2015 World Cup as some games, unlike men's games, would be played on artificial turf. They played in the end.

If they want to get equal pay in the future, as they charge in France, they cannot retreat from their words. They must comply with their law, or participate in Solo. Co-operation is consolidation.

Solo said that she didn't look at Tuesday's round in New York. But she said it was her best friend of the team, Lloyd, who praised her as a Guardian column for the Thai keeper to criticize the man who was humiliated, keeping up with text photos.

“My husband tells me that the top of the spear takes the most hours,” said Solo. “I feel a bit hit and I hit down. But we want it to benefit future generations. So must be historical [victory.]

The other intervention agreement is not the target, she said.

“Give equal pay,” said Solo, “and we will continue.” T

A solo will not move on until it is done.

Kevin B. Blackistone, ESPN panel and visiting professor at Journalism College Philip Merrill at the University of Maryland, writes a sports commentary for The Post.

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