It's been more than a year since the 2019 Women's World Cup happened in France. Most people I'd like to believe, apart from analysing players growth and development patterns, and reflecting back on their national teams outcome from that month, have pretty much moved on. Except yours truly, at least I'd like to believe.
The Chairperson of the CAF Organizing Committee for Women’s Football Isha Johanssen has explained CAF's decision to cancel the 2020 Women’s Africa Cup of Nations. The CAF official, who also doubles up as the Sierra Leone Football Association (SLFA) President also explained that logistical dilemmas contributed largely to the cancellation of the event.
Telegraph Women's Sport published an article titled "England Women's job always three year stepping stone to club football, says Phil Neville". Going by the headline, you can definitely tell that it stirred up a hot debate, yet again. It is not the first, and probably not the last time that we'll hear of a male coach switching to men's from women's football.
African regional bodies have finally ‘smelt the coffee’ as it were and arrived to the party that is women’s football. For quite a while now, female national teams have had games that are few and far in between. Thus, the FIFA international break has literally been just that – a break riddled with inactivity that has seen quite a number of nations unranked by the world governing body.
With over 15 years of coaching experience in football, Alex Alumirah is one of the most successful tacticians in women's football in Kenya. He has led his current outfit Vihiga Queens to an unprecedented three consecutive Kenya Women's Premier League (KWPL) titles in 2017, 2018 & 2019 and will be keen to extend their dominance as and when the league resumes.