As an editor at The World, I'm crashing against a deadline almost all the time that I'm in the newsroom, editing content for The World's many daily stories. When I get a chance, though, I like to report on my favorite topic: soccer. OK, actually soccer takes up most of my non-work life, but I'm cool with that.
I also consider myself a citizen of the world and a global nomad. I grew up in Mexico and Italy before moving to the United States for college and beyond. So what better place to work than The World?
That explains why I joined the original team that created The World in 1995. Since then, I've worn almost all the hats in our newsroom: producer, director, correspondent and editor. Before joining the team in Boston, I was a producer and editor at National Public Radio, and news director at NPR member station WAMU in Washington.
The disgraced world leaders of soccer have the future right before them in Canada: Younger fans, a more enjoyable game, no controversies. But will they begin to treat women soccer players as equals?
If the governing body of soccer wants to regain the respect of fans, it needs to move quickly after the announced resignation of its embattled president Sepp Blatter. Here are 5 steps FIFA can take right now to begin to reform itself after decades of corruption allegations.
Just days after his re-election, the controversial Swiss sports chief says he will step down, his organization attacked on all corners as laden with corruption.
There's no question now of corruption in the leadership of soccer's governing world body. But how much? What is this organization and how did it get itself into such a mess?
Conflict & Justice
Amnesty International says Qatar is failing to act fast enough to improve conditions for migrant workers building its World Cup soccer stadiums. But critics says it's only when sponsors like Coca-Cola and VISA speak up that soccer's governing body, FIFA, pays attention.