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Yes, football fever is sweeping the globe. The 2010 FIFA (International Federation of Association Football) World Cup, which attracts fans from all over the world every four years, is currently in the quarterfinals, and everyone is betting on who will win this year’s championship. Will the unyielding Germans beat the strong Argentineans or, will the Netherlands score a resentful? The World Cup Football Tournament is without a doubt the greatest and most eagerly anticipated sporting event ever. The United States qualified for the first time in decades out of two hundred and forty countries that applied for thirty two spots. An estimated 715 million people watched Italy vs. France in the 2006 final. With moving socioeconomics and 21st century innovation delivering borders almost old, the current year’s count is impossible to say. With gladiatorial fervor, fans pour into stadiums and gather around televisions. Players are ridiculed, wars are fought, and histories are invoked. With sweat and blood, players’ and nations’ allegiances are etched in stone.

Because of its elegant simplicity, the athletic prowess of its players, and its appeal to the common man, it is universally referred to as “the beautiful game.” A brotherhood that transcends the sport is formed by the play’s skill, passion, and unwavering love for the game. The incomparable high and irrational rush of GOOOOOAAAL! Similar to basketball, it connects gifted players with the ordinary people who live through them and elevates them to the status of gods. Football is the most effective equalizer of any sport. because ability and greatness are not determined by skin color, nationality, or club. It just is. It is possible for a boy to become a striker for a world-class English Club, whether he comes from a remote village in Côte d’Ivoire or a brazen favela in Brazil. A lot of them come from extremely difficult circumstances, such as borrowing cleats and going to a game on a dusty bowl in order to pull yourself up by your bootstraps. Today’s black football players, who come from far-flung nations and play for European clubs like Inter Milan, Barcelona, and Manchester United, are among the best in the game. However, they only return to play for their national team at the World Cup. This does not imply that racism is not a serious problem in football. Fans’ taunts and actions can be horribly crude, cruel, and primitive because they come from a group that is still ignorant and primitive. It demonstrates the players’ personal strength and integrity to consistently rise above it. The activity has evolved into a way of life that has the power to alter lives and communities. Beautiful paychecks frequently come with high-profile endorsements from brands like Gillette and Nike. Players contribute significantly to the construction of hospitals, schools, and life-saving social service programs by sharing their luck.

As the first World Cup to be held on the African continent, the 2010 tournament in South Africa has the potential to alter global perceptions on numerous levels. Footballers of African descent and nationality have put the world on notice since the 2010 World Cup: They are a force to be reckoned with. Simply contact Team USA.

And no sane football fan ever refers to it as soccer. Football is what it always is.

Here are eight of the world’s brightest and best black football players from South Africa’s 2010 World Cup.

Samuel Eto’o’s Nation: Cameroon
Club: Milan Inter; Position for the Cameroon national team: Earnings from Strikers: $12. 7 million people have been alerted all over the world. Samuel Eto’o, a world-class left back, has made significant contributions to both his club and his nation. In every club for which he has played, he has surpassed expectations and exemplifies football excellence in the tradition of great legends. He is currently the most decorated African player of all time, having won African Player of the Year three times in a row. His performance has always been excellent. Eto’o, a prolific goal scorer for FC Barcelona, scored more than 100 goals in five seasons. He is currently the highest-paid football player in Africa and captain of the Cameroon national team. He has played in five African Nations Cups and two World Cups. With 18 goals, he is the all-time leading scorer in the history of the African Nations Cup, where he has won the championship twice. Eto’o became the two-goal leader at the 2008 Africa Cup of Nations.