MARIA—In an industry where women make up about half the population, women’s soccer is the most successful in the world, a title that would have to be seen to be believed.
Yet this is not the case for women’s football.
In fact, it’s a gender-neutral sport in which both genders play.
It’s not just that women’s teams are competing with the likes of the U.S. women’s national soccer team and Europe’s men’s sides; it’s that, even within the game’s most prominent gender, women are making a career out of competing.
The sport’s success can be attributed in large part to the fact that there is no male-dominated elite.
While there are some men in the ranks, they make up a miniscule percentage of the players.
And when it comes to coaching, women make only 10 percent of coaches, while men make up 60 percent of the coaches.
It is also, perhaps most importantly, a genderless sport.
The game is a male-oriented one, with a very small number of players of color, a small percentage of female coaches, and a small number who are women.
The average age of players is 24 years old, and as such, the game is an overwhelmingly male experience.
For the women who are competing, there is one thing that makes the game special: It is played at a time when there are fewer women on the field.
This means that the game can be a very different experience for women, who may be less inclined to be the target of racist slurs, sexist jokes, or other forms of sexist or racist behavior.
And the game also has the added benefit of being played by women.
While women are often criticized for their roles as mothers, wives, and wives’ friends, there’s little research on their experiences as players.
In the case of Mariana Lima, a soccer player from the town of Natal, Brazil, she has become the face of a new generation of female soccer players in the country.
Her career is a product of her determination to be a professional soccer player in Brazil.
The 27-year-old Lima was a soccer coach when she was a child.
Now, she plays professionally for one of the top clubs in the region and is hoping to eventually become a coach.
She spoke with Newsweek in a rare interview, her voice cracking with emotion.
“I don’t think I would have ever thought that I could become a professional in football, or a coach,” Lima said.
“Soccer is not for everyone.
It can be very hard for some people.
But, I would say, I believe that I have always been able to overcome and succeed in this field.”
In her professional career, Lima has played in both the top and bottom leagues of Brazilian soccer.
Her team, Natal FC, has won the last two Brasileiro championships and reached the last four of the World Cup.
Her most recent team, Boca Juniors, won the Copa Sudamericana, Brazil’s national team competition.
“At first I was a little scared, but now I am very happy,” Lima told Newsweek.
“The best thing about football is the support that you get from your teammates.
You don’t have to worry about how you look.
If you are not successful in your career, there are other opportunities for you.”
Lima has seen the impact that being a professional athlete has had on her life, but she has also seen the benefits of playing the sport.
“Being a professional player has helped me to learn how to be stronger, and to be more confident in myself,” Lima says.
“Playing sports has given me so many other things.
It has helped improve my life and helped me achieve so much.”
While the professional soccer game in Brazil is dominated by men, a majority of players are women and a majority are women of color.
There are a lot of soccer players of a particular gender, and many of them are from the indigenous communities in the city of Não Paulo, which is home to Brazil’s second-largest city.
While the sport is dominated not only by white men, but also by Brazil’s most visible ethnic group, the Amazonian, the vast majority of women players play for the team of the same ethnicity.
It was there that Lima found out she had the talent to be one of her country’s most successful soccer players.
“For the first time I was in a soccer field where I could feel a connection to the team,” Lima tells Newsweek.
Lima’s family, however, didn’t share the same enthusiasm for her dream of playing professional soccer.
“My mother didn’t believe that my dream of becoming a professional was possible, and that I had to become a woman,” Lima explained.
“She was very proud of the fact she never thought of me as a woman, and she didn’t want to think of me with that kind of pride.” Lima