Yes We Can!

June 16, 2009 – 10:23 pm by TheBaker

jozyaltidoreOK, so on Monday the U.S. lost to Italy in its opening game of the Confederations Cup, a tuneup for next year’s World Cup in South Africa.

The Americans hung with the defending world champions – much like they did in the 2006 World Cup – and took a lead into halftime despite having Ricardo Clark sent off in the 33rd minute for a reckless challenge. The Italians rallied due to the efforts of Benedict Arnold Giuseppe Rossi. The New Jersey-born and raised striker showed the class that made him spurn the U.S. and pray for an Azzurri chance. He left U.S. goalie Tim Howard absolutely no chance on the equalizer and his icing on the snake came in the 90th minute when an exhausted and stretched American defense got clowned again fora 3-1 defeat.

After the game, Italy’s coach Marcello Lippi was impressed with the American effort and the physicality of the team. “They were well organized and made it quite difficult for us, especially their number five player and 17, who caused us lots of problems. Yes, we won, but it was not easy,” Lippi said.

Who would be our No. 5 and No. 17? That would be Oguchi Onyewu and Jozy Altidore. And it’s no coincidence that the Italians struggled with Onyewu and Alitdore. They are our two most physically imposing players.

Onyewu is 6-foot-4, 210 lbs.
Altidore is 6-foot-1, 175 lbs.

You want to know when the United States will have a legitimate shot at winning a World Cup? When some of the country’s best athletes, like Onyewu and Altidore, decide to play soccer. Soccer doesn’t need all of this nation’s top athletes to play the game, like they do around the world. American soccer will be happy with 10 percent. Just give us 1 in 10, please.

I know this is a racially sensitive issue – and no, I didn’t consult with de facto Black Sports spokesperson Jason Whitlock about this – but facts are facts. The majority of black athletes are, well, more athletic than their white counterparts. That’s not to say there aren’t exceptions to this touchy, but undeniable generalization. And I’m not saying all blacks are better athletes than all whites. Just that black athletes are more physically inclined to excel than white athletes.

All one has to do is look at sports where jumping, speed and changing direction (i.e. athleticism) are most vital – those two sports being basketball and football. At the top levels, it’s predominantly a black game. Positions that require the most athleticism (running back, cornerback and wide receiver in football for example) are essentially controlled by black players (why else would Jason Sehorn be relevant other than being married to a hottie).

This isn’t anything new. Blacks are physiologically different than whites. I was taught that in college in my African-American Experience in Sport class. And if Malcolm Gladwell pens it, it must be true. He goes into much further depth than I plan to.

So, back on point.

On Monday, Altidore and Onyewu were key to the American side’s gutsy display against Italy. But they weren’t the only black American players to see the field against the world champions. Howard, Clark, Charlie Davies and DaMarcus Beasley all played a role while Freddy Adu and Marvell Wynne waited in reserve.

As the U.S. soccer team continues to further epitomize its nation’s demographics (blacks comprise roughly 13 percent of America’s population), the closer it will be to becoming a world soccer power.

Of the 54 players listed on U.S. Soccer’s official web site 2009 Player Pool, 12 are black or of mixed-race. McD assures me that’s a better rate than Major League Baseball. (No wonder, they call it America’s Past Time.)

The 12 black players currently at the national team’s disposal are: Onyewu (Standard Liege/BEL), Altidore (Villareal/ESP), Howard (Everton/ENG), Clark (Houston/MLS), Adu (Benfica/POR), Beasley (Rangers/SCO), Davies (Hammarby IF/SWE), Maurice Edu (Rangers/SCO), Sean Franklin (Los Angeles/MLS), Cory Gibbs (Colorado/MLS), Eddie Johnson (Fulham/ENG) and Wynne (Toronto/MLS).

It’s been a long journey.

In the 1994 World Cup, which was played in the U.S., the Red, White and Blue had just two black players on its roster (Cobi Jones and Earnie Stewart). That’s the same number Sweden had (Henrik Larsson and Martin Dahlin). cobijones

In the 1998 World Cup, the U.S. had four black players (Stewart, Jones, Eddie Pope and French import David Regis). England equaled that number with Sol Campbell, Rio and Les Ferdinand and Paul Ince. The champions, the French, boasted twice as many black players with eight.

France’s success with black players led other former colonial powers to perhaps be less blatantly racist in their squad selection process. At the next World Cup in 2002, England brought nine black players, just one shy of the French. While the U.S. added DaMarcus Beasley and Tony Sanneh to its 1998 quartet.

France, consistently ranked among the world’s top-five teams, continued to lead the way among Western nations with 15 black players on its 22-man roster for the 2006 World Cup. The English boasted seven and the Americans just five, though Gibbs would have made the team had he not suffered a devastating late knee injury prior to the tournament.

In last week’s World Cup qualifier against Andorra, England brought eight black players in a squad of 18. That’s nearly a 50/50 split. For a team that brought just four black players out of 22 to a World Cup a decade earlier, it’s quite a shift in thinking.

The game is changing, and we’re not as far behind as you might think. In fact, U.S. Soccer might be the beneficiaries of another country’s apparent hesitance about calling in black players.

Born to a black former American serviceman and a German mother, Jermaine Jones, who plays for Schalke 04 in Germany’s Bundesliga, has stated his desire to suit up for the U.S. At 27, Jones had by now seen the writing on the wall. If he wanted to play in a World Cup, he would have to turn his back on the nation of his birth. In a New York Times article, Jones is quoted as saying that he had too many tattoos to play for the German national team, which capped him in three friendlies.

“When somebody looks at me, I’m not the perfect German. When I look at people in the States, they look more like me. In Germany with my tattoos people say, ‘Oh, he’s not a good man.’ But look at Beckham, he has tattoos and no one says that. Maybe because I don’t have blue eyes and blond hair. But that is not a problem for me. I don’t have a good feeling about stuff in Germany.”

With some obvious racial undertones in that assessment, Jones quickly issued a statement through his club’s web site saying he was severely misquoted.

“As we discussed possible reasons why I continue to be ignored by the (German Football Association), after considering a few other thoughts, the journalist came to the issue of skin color. I said quite the opposite of what is written in the article, being, “It has nothing to do with racism. I do not think that you have to got to have blond hair and blue eyes to play for Germany.”

Misquoted or not, a reporter wouldn’t have just pretended to hear him say, “Maybe I have too many tattoos and am not German looking enough.” Jones still lives and plays in Germany, and maybe he didn’t think his comments to the American press would make its way to Deutschland. Although, his original take might not be too far from the truth.

It seems the German national team is more likely to play guys from Poland (Miroslav Klose and Lukas Podolski) than blacks. On the Germans’ 2008 Euro team, David Odonkor was the lone non-white, and he was on the team for no other reason than to be used as a late game substitute to utilize his unmatched speed. At the 2002 World Cup, Germany deployed just one black player, Gerald Asamoah, who served as a late game substitute at best.

After the announcement of Jones’ decision to switch allegiances to the U.S., Germany team manager Oliver Bierhoff made what seemed to be a preemptive strike to avoid any racial basis for Jones’ inability to stick with Germany.

“We have often emphasized how much we like to welcome many players with background of immigration into the Germany national team. This reflects the development of society in our country, but we have always emphasized that anybody who wears the DFB colors must identify with the national team and Germany.”

At the time I read this initial report, I thought, “That’s funny. It seems like the German Football Federation is trying to cover its ass just in case people get the wrong idea about why one of the top rated defensive midfielders in the Bundesliga could only manage three exhibition appearances.”

Jermaine, we’ll gladly take you. I don’t care if your English is broken. That can be taught. Some of the things you do on the field cannot.

Onyewu is the son of Nigerian immigrants, who moved to the U.S. to attend Howard University in D.C. Altidore is the son of Hatian immigrants. Adu was born in Ghana, but his family emigrated to the U.S. when he was eight. Because their parents came from abroad where soccer is king, Onyewu, Altidore and Adu were more likely to give the sport it’s due.

Sure soccer isn’t a glamour sport in the mainstream media. Rappers (at least most of them) don’t rhyme about soccer. Pop culture has pretty much ignored the sport. But as more opportunities and attention come the way of Onyewu, Howard, Adu and Altidore , the more inclined young black children will be to emulate them.onyewu-oguchi_9152

Or at least that’s the hope.

McD wonders what Chris Paul would look like on the pitch had he chosen soccer. Heck, Chris Paul would have been nice, but I’ll take a Kevin Ollie at this point. Perhaps ESPN’s increasing coverage of soccer can help. Shit, show the kids they can make millions like Kaka and Cristiano Ronaldo, and suddenly a soccer ball isn’t so gay.

Howard, 30, is the undisputed No. 1 in the American nets and just signed a five-year, $16.4 million deal. The former Manchester United keeper and current Everton stopper bided his time behind Kasey Keller and Brad Friedel on the national team and will finally get his World Cup chance next summer. At Everton, Howard has been one of the steadiest keepers in the English Premier League.

Onyewu, 27, is a towering rock on defense and has totally owned bigger strikers such as Mexico’s Jared Borghetti and Italy’s Luca Toni. Gooch is believed to be the tallest outfield player in U.S. national team history (two goalkeepers were taller). After excelling in the Belgian league, including leading Standard Liege to back-to-back titles, Onyewu is set to cash in on an apparent move to England, with Fulham and Birmingham City vying for his services.

Altidore, who is still just 19 and a Twitter-er, is an American phenom who has actually delivered. And he’s already on the cover of FIFA 08, one of the most popular video games in the world. (Another black American player Maurice Edu graced the cover on this year’s version of the game.) Now, yes he should have buried his 29th-minute opportunity against Italy, which was put on a plate by Landon Donovan, but he is far from the finished product.  Like Dwight Howard and his hook shot, he’s developing. Give him time. He is a physical presence that did a more than admirable job in holding off the stout Italian defenders – namely Nicola Legrottaglie and Giorgio Chiellini, who both start for Italian giants Juventus.

Like Lippi said postgame, that No. 17 gave them trouble, and it was Altidore who earned the U.S. its 41st-minute penalty. Still struggling for game action in Spain, Altidore at least gets to train with some of the best players in the world at Villareal this offseason, and hopefully can earn himself some playing time in the upcoming campaign. If not, he may be loaned out again. But there’s no denying the Americans’ goal scoring hopes are pinned on his shoulders.

Add in Jermaine Jones and the ever-improving Maurice Edu (not to be confused with Freddy Adu) and the United States has talented, viable athletes ready to take this team to the next level come World Cup 2010 in South Africa.

Now, I’m not saying we need black players on the team for the sake of having blacks on the team. I still say we play our best players. And there are plenty of deserving white players (Landon Donovan, Michael Bradley and Clint Dempsey among them). But we need a good mix. Bringing two and four black players to World Cups just won’t cut it in the future. Right now, more than ever, some of U.S.’s best players just happen to be black. And the more that trend continues, the better we’ll get.

Just ask the Italians.

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  1. 23 Responses to “Yes We Can!”

  2. Here’s my ideal lineup for the Brazil game… Altidore and Donovan up top (Donovan playing as a slightly withdrawn striker), Dempsey on the right, Bradley and Adu in the central midfield, and I like the idea of experimenting with Torres on the left. In the back… Spector at right back, Onyewu and Demerit in the middle (if Bocanegra is available then move Demerit to left back), and Pearce (if not Demerit) on the left. If the Torres at left wing experiment doesn’t work out then I’d like to see Kljestan out there. Beasley’s game is predicated on speed, so his prime is about over. I love Beasley but I think given his recent form he should never start, but is a solid option off the bench as a winger late in the 2nd half.

    By KJ on Jun 17, 2009

  3. Only issue is we’d need a defensive-minded mid. I know Bradley has been filling that spot but I like the idea of him moving up. I like Donovan on the left wing, so he can make moves to the middle on his dominant foot. Go with one guy truly up top (Altidore) use Adu as the mid pushing up and go with Torres/Kljestan and Bradley in the middle and Dempsey on the right.

    What we really need is for Beasley to regain his form. If he could move to left back successfully and make overlapping runs with Donovan on that side, it would help create so much offense for us.

    By Phillips on Jun 17, 2009

  4. Agreed with the overall sentiment that we need a few more of our best athletes to begin choosing soccer. Just one quibble with the insinuation that blacks are underrepresented – as your own math shows.

    “As the U.S. soccer team continues to further epitomize its nation’s demographics (blacks comprise roughly 13 percent of America’s population), the closer it will be to becoming a world soccer power.

    Of the 54 players listed on U.S. Soccer’s official web site 2009 Player Pool, 12 are black or of mixed-race.”

    The player pool is a little silly, but there are 2.5 guaranteed starters (Altidore, Onyewu, Howard’s 1/2 black) of 11, with 6 more in the top 23 (Edu, Adu, Clark, Wynne, Beasley, Davies) and Jones a sure addition once he changes October 1. If anything blacks are overrepresented and its hispanics who are statistically underrepresented with only Bocanegra and Torres as potential starters, but that’s changing at the youth levels.

    Either way, while those of west african descent are probably faster/more athletic on average, it’s about getting touches from a young age. Landon Donovan’s plenty fast, Freddy Adu is one of our best offensive players but that’s because of his touch, not his athleticism, and Marvell Wynne may be a physical specimen but it’s doubtful he’ll ever be a great soccer player. Meanwhile, that xenophobic less athletic country just won the last world cup, and Spain/Barca have been dominating the last 2 years because of a bunch of 5’6 150 pound midfielders.

    By bishopmvp on Jun 17, 2009

  5. Jermaine Jones (or whoever that German guy is) is totally that defensive mid so Bradley can move up and he and Adu can cause all kinds of hell with Altidore and Donovan.

    By McD on Jun 17, 2009

  6. Yup, agreed, need more black players. See the African teams? World powerhouses. They’ve even reached the WC quarter finals once!!! That’s the kind of talent and “physicality” the US team needs.

    Question: When the US basketball team sucked ass and got their asses handed to them by the lily white European teams, why didn’t anyone clamor for more white players in the US team? Curious.

    By iolanach on Jun 17, 2009

  7. In Spain, their best athletes play soccer. In America, that simply isn’t the case.

    I’m not saying you have to play black players to win the World Cup. I’m simply stating the obvious: if the U.S. wants to compete at the top level, we have to play OUR best athletes. It just happens that our best athletes are black.

    You can’t compare the United States’ demographics to that of Spain, like you said a vastly xenophobic country. You can’t just point that Spain had just one black player (Marcos Senna) on its Euro winning team and so they won without blacks, so why can’t we?

    Apples and oranges.

    By TheBaker on Jun 17, 2009

  8. Nice piece. Lots of interesting research out there about why blacks might be more athletic than whites.

    Our Irish, guitar-playing friend from IU had a very un-researched, unsubstantiated take that I always found very compelling, at least in terms of African-Americans. He explained that the slave trade and slavery essentially eliminated the weakest Africans at the time. Obviously, tons of Africans died just in the ships on the way over here (better immune system now perhaps?). And then when they got here, the slaves who were biggest, strongest, etc. were most likely to withstand constant beatings, harsh work in the sun, etc. Overall, 300 years of slavery ended up creating an African-American race that had to have better bodies just to survive. Of course I should note again that this theory is completely un-researched and unsubstantiated. I just really like it. Gladwell’s stuff seems just a wee bit more informed.

    One last anecdote. There are a number of interviews with Chad Johnson once about how he was a great soccer player growing up in FL. He ended up choosing football b/c there was only so much you could do as a soccer player in the US. He would have been a fast ass mother fucker on the pitch, too. Of course, this is all from Eight Five’s mouth, so who knows how good he really was. But it does provide one example of a world class black athlete in the US specifically choosing another sport over soccer.

    By Pablo on Jun 17, 2009

  9. Here is a good book.

    By Stephen on Jun 17, 2009

  10. I’ve actually seen Chad OchoCinco juggle a soccer ball with aplomb. Allen Hopkins put him through the soccer ringer, and Chad passed. He would have been a nice striker. I can only imagine his goal celebrations, which are encouraged in futbol.

    By TheBaker on Jun 17, 2009

  11. Once Jones is starting I definitely like the idea of allowing Bradley a longer leash as far as pushing forward into the attack. Starting Donovan at the left flank is also a feasible idea. We could also start Dempsey up top as a true striker along side Altidore and than Donovan could play either flank. When Edu gets backhealthy it makes things even a bit more murky. I think there’s certian things we all agree on… for example we want more of Torres, Adu, Edu when healthy, Kljestan, and continued playing time for Altidore. We generally want less of Bornstein, Feilhaber, Mastroeni, Ching, and an out-of-form-Beasley. Our outside back positions are a bit unsettled, but I liked what I saw out of Demerit against the dirt ball Italians. A healthy Bocanegra + Onyewu + Demerit + the flavor of the week (a healthy Hejduk?, Pearce?, Simek?) would be my ideal defense. Altidore, Dempsey, Bradley, and Donovan are obvious locks to start any important game… then sprinkle in a dose of Adu, Edu, Torres, Kljestan, Clark, and Beasley is he shows signs of life. Against physical teams with less skill I actually think Ching is effective, but against world class opponents he doesn’t need to see the field. Bring back Twellman! haha

    By KJ on Jun 17, 2009

  12. It is a historical fact that slaves in the U.S. were genetically bred by their owners. The bigger and stronger men were forced to breed with the bigger and stronger women. Over several generations the ramifications of this were significant. In the Nas song “These are our Heroes,” he acknowledges this… “Master used to breed us to be bigger to go play/ Athletes of today in the NBA…” It is terrible to even think that human beings were treated and breeded like livestock, but there is historical evidence to show that this happened. This isn’t the end all say all of why blacks are considered better athletes… but it is a factor you can’t ignore. Of course any successful athlete got to where they’re at from hard work and dedication to the sport, but genetics/science/history are also factors to consider. It’s an interesting discussion albeit not an easy one to have. IMO black athletes in the United States are the best athletes in the world, hands down.

    By KJ on Jun 17, 2009

  13. I love the Nas mention.

    By TheBaker on Jun 17, 2009

  14. The only problem with this logic is to ask why then an African Nation has yet to climb to the ranks of upper echelon Soccer Nations? Egypt which boasts few black players has won the last two African Cup of Nations and while Cameroon, Nigeria, Senegal and Ghana have all had their moments in the sun… they are hardly considered likely champions of the World Cup in 2010.

    By SNH on Jun 17, 2009

  15. This African nations argument doesn’t really hold water. If these nations had the infrastructure nations like we, England, France, Spain and Germany have then perhaps an African team would have won the World Cup by now.

    Again, apples and oranges.

    Egypt has the most financed and best organized domestic league in all of Africa. So is it any wonder they’ve won back-to-back African Nations Cups?

    By TheBaker on Jun 17, 2009

  16. Does Spain start any black players? Do they have any blacks on their roster? They are the hottest team in the world right now. And Messi and Cristiano Ronaldo are not black and they are the best players in the world. Maybe what the the US needs is to recruit Latino/Iberian immigrants as playmakers.

    By JFP on Jun 17, 2009

  17. And Marcos Senna isn’t even Spanish. He was naturalized from Brazil.

    By McD on Jun 17, 2009

  18. You guys are missing the point when comparing the American soccer team to others around the world, i.e. Argentina, Spain and Portugal. Lionel Messi and Cristiano Ronaldo are some their respective nation’s best athletes. They’ve grown up playing the game.

    I’m not saying you have to be black to be good at soccer. I’m saying that as a national team, you need to recruit the best athletes to play your sport. We are starting to do that. But this whole, Spain doesn’t have any blacks argument some of you are making is totally missing the point.

    Fernando Torres is arguably Spain’s best athlete. Not just soccer player, but athlete. Same goes for Portugal and Cristiano Ronaldo. Are you telling me that the United States is trotting out the nation’s best athletes currently? Not even close. That’s the point.

    By TheBaker on Jun 17, 2009

  19. Glad to see that someone not named Gladwell (or Steve Sailer, if we’re looking on the other end of the spectrum) had the sack to tackle a subject that most would consider toxic.

    I’ve often joked that it’s clear that there’s something wrong with soccer in this country just by taking one look at our overwhelmingly lily-white MNT, and I’m only half kidding. The truth is, there is a problem, not that our soccer athletes are white, per se, but the fact that all of our elite soccer talent in this country is coming from the suburban middle class. This is, in fact, nearly the opposite of how it works in every other country. Our focus is too narrow, and we won’t be seeing much more progress (which had been incredible in the decade or so following the 1990 WC) until we change the way we develop players, and just as importantly, where we look for players.

    However, I’m not sure you’re on the right track with your argument that we need more pure athletes. I agree even less that we should focus our efforts on mining talent from black communities. Yes, it would be nice if, say, Chad Cinco Ocho and the like would every so often choose to pursue soccer over one of our more mainstream sports. I would submit the argument that its a waste of our resources. What American kid in his right mind would choose soccer over a chance to play football for Ohio State, for example? Furthermore, by the time a kid is at the age where he would be making such a decision, it would be way too late to turn that kid into an elite soccer player. Most of those dirty Euros running circles around our Men’s team were signed to a pro club before their voices were even cracking.

    Thing is, there are kids who would choose soccer, and choose it early in their lives. Two of those kids are specifically named in your article (Jozy and Gooch). What do they have in common? They’re the children of immigrants, from countries where soccer is king. For better of for worse (just kidding, clearly for the better) we have vast immigrant communities in the U.S. Until recently, there was no evidence of said communities at the highest levels of soccer in this country. And that was weird, and more than a little frustrating, to me. Why hasn’t the USSF and MLS combined to flood Southern California and Queens, NY with youth academies? How come we let freaking Grenada cap Shalrie Joseph, who grew up in Brooklyn? Also, Giuseppe Rossi (grrrrrr).

    The good news is I think we are turning a corner. It does seem like the powers that be are starting to make inroads into the many pockets of soccer-loving new Americans around the country (see, Torres, Jose Francisco). I just feel that we need to do more than that. We need to focus the majority of our resources to the effort. I imagine a future USMNT that both ethnically and stylistically melds the best of Central America, the Caribbean, and Europe.

    Again, nice work on the site and sorry for the long post.

    By Mark on Jun 17, 2009

  20. Man, I got so carried away with my diatribe that I didn’t address most of the points you made in the article:

    First, the idea that our elite soccer players are inferior athletes. I guess there’s room for debate, but at this point, I really feel our MNT players are the physical equal of those that play for Spain, Holland, etc. In fact, these days, it’s common for foreign coaches to talk about what wonderful, fit athletes we trot out for international fixtures. This is usually a backhanded compliment meant to highlight our players’ relative lack of soccer fundamentals, but I agree in principle. Our guys are just as fast, strong and physically imposing as most other national teams these days. (The last one isn’t even that important. Argentina plays a team of midgets, and aside from recent form, they’re alright.)

    Second, that we will fill the void of talent with black players. On this point, I sort of agree with you. I just think you’re too fixated on the race aspect. I’m with you 100% on the idea that as a US soccer fan, I dream of the day when 1 out of 10 of our elite athletes choose soccer. I just think that one athlete is 10x more likely to be a Mexican-American than an African-American (as in black American, not Caribbean-American like Jozy or African- African-American like Gooch, I know its confusing). Also, you include Adu as an example of the type of black athlete that we aspire to find. Have you watched Adu play? You or I could beat him in a footrace.

    Anyhow, the problem that we need to fix isn’t attracting guys that can win track meets. We need “fantasistas”, players with otherworldy ability to control a ball with their feet. These guys only happen when babies are born with a soccer ball in their cribs. So there are two ways to go: a) to make soccer so cool that average American parents will dream of turning Junior into Ronaldo, or b) look in places where soccer balls are already being put into cribs. Option B is more realistic of course, which will over time naturally change our MNT into a less-white group. I just don’t agree that focusing specifically on being less white will get us anywhere.

    By Mark on Jun 17, 2009

  21. Fascinating discussion guys. Really awesome work. KJ wins for best poster of the thread (based on the Nas reference) but Mark is a close second. I love that we can have a great discussion on a dicey topic without it getting awkward.

    By Phillips on Jun 17, 2009

  22. WTF? This is such a load of shite.

    I was just going to roll over this, and not say anything but its too ludicrous.

    Natural born athleticism doesn’t make a person a great player. It helps, but it comes down to fundamentals, and the soccer academies we have here in the states don’t compare to the junior teams in ManU, Liverpool, or even Ajax.

    Cristiano Ronaldo isnt black, not Torres, not Van Nisterooy. Those guys have all led EPL scoring.

    On defense, Maldini JUST retired at 40! An old white dude.

    Utter nonsense. I dont agree at all. We just need better training/coaching for children 9 years and younger (though if they make a bunch of CR7s, then screw that).

    By PJags on Jun 18, 2009

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