NEW YORK -- Procter & Gamble, a sponsor of the U.S. women's national team, is now supporting its members' fight for equal pay.
The company, which supports U.S. Soccer through its Secret deodorant brand, says it will donate $529,000 -- $23,000 for each of the 23 players on the U.S. team that won the World Cup earlier this month -- to help close the pay gap. The sponsor took out a full-page ad in The New York Times on Sunday urging the U.S. Soccer Federation to "be on the right side of history."
The top scorer in World Cup history plays in Orlando. So does the American icon known for her tea-sipping celebration (and for being an overall badass). The Golden Boot and Golden Ball winner plays in Seattle.
Just because the Women's World Cup ended doesn't mean there isn't more women's soccer to watch. The National Women's Soccer League season is in full swing.
And now the stars are coming back.
Fresh off their fourth Women's World Cup title, the U.S. women's national team members returned home...