Michigan Stadium makes the cut, remains under consideration as a World Cup site
Michigan Stadium remains one of 32 stadiums under consideration as a site for World Cup soccer competition in 2018 and 2022.
Thirty-two stadiums remain on the list, and 13 were eliminated from consideration today.
Under Consideration Ann Arbor, Mich. (Michigan Stadium); Arlington, Texas (Cowboys Stadium); Atlanta (Georgia Dome); Baltimore (M&T Bank Stadium); Charlotte, N.C. (Bank of America Stadium); Chicago (Soldier Field); Cleveland (Cleveland Browns Stadium); Dallas (Cotton Bowl); Denver (Invesco Field); Detroit (Ford Field); East Rutherford, N.J. (new Meadowlands stadium); Foxborough, Mass. (Gillette Stadium); Glendale, Ariz. (University of Phoenix Stadium); Houston (Reliant Stadium); Indianapolis (Lucas Oil Stadium); Jacksonville, Fla. (Jacksonville Municipal Stadium); Kansas City, Mo. (Arrowhead Stadium); Landover, Md. (FedEx Field); Los Angeles (Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum); Miami (Land Shark Stadium); Nashville, Tenn. (LP Field); Oakland, Calif. (Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum); Orlando, Fla. (Florida Citrus Bowl); Pasadena, Calif. (Rose Bowl); Philadelphia (Lincoln Financial Field); St. Louis (Edward Jones Dome); San Diego (Qualcomm Stadium); Stanford. Calif. (Stanford Stadium); Seattle (Husky Stadium); Seattle (Qwest Field); Tampa, Fla. (Raymond James Stadium); Washington (RFK Stadium)
Eliminated Birmingham, Ala. (Legion Field); Cincinnati (Paul Brown Stadium); Columbus, Ohio (Ohio Stadium); Fayetteville, Ark. (Reynolds Razorback Stadium); Knoxville, Tenn. (Neyland Stadium); Las Vegas (Sports City USA); Minneapolis (Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome); Minneapolis (TCF Bank Stadium); New Orleans (Superdome); Pittsburgh (Heinz Field); Salt Lake City (Rice-Eccles Stadium); San Antonio (Alamodome); Tempe, Ariz. (Sun Devil Stadium)