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DOHA, Qatar — The 69-year-old globetrotter, who will try to topple the US men's national team at the 2022 World Cup on Tuesday, has spent a full year fixing American football.
Carlos Queiroz has trained on five continents, at four World Cups and at some of the biggest clubs in the world. He's now the mastermind behind an Iranian team bent on sending the Americans home early from Qatar.
But in 1998, he was living in a second-floor condo in Tampa that once caught fire. He spent the year criss-crossing the United States on commercial flights speaking to hundreds of coaches and players at all levels of the sport. He was from U.S. Soccer has been tasked with diagnosing its problems and explaining how it could win the men's World Cup by 2010. And he tried to do that between all-you-can-eat meals on endless summer days.
His final report, titled Project 2010, compared the U.S. Soccer featuring the Apollo 11 moon landing. The cover featured an astronaut holding an American flag in one hand and the men's World Cup trophy in the other. Queiroz co-wrote it with his Portuguese-American goalkeeping coach, Dan Gaspar, who recalls working "at an insane pace." Around midnight on a memorable evening, Queiroz asked Gaspar, whom he calls "Danny," to be seated. He then paced the Tampa condo for three hours, urging Gaspar to "make the sacrifices to be involved in a successful business."
Together, they outlined over 113 pages of recommendations for reforming a player development system that many felt was "broken." Their suggestions led to the establishment of the U.S. U-17 residency program. Soccer, a precursor to the revised nationwide system that exists today. "I think the report served as a basis for a number of things that were implemented," Gaspar says of Project 2010. Queiroz noted at a press conference on Monday that he "helped football grow up in the United States ."
But Gaspar's main take-away wasn't the impact of the report; It was the fascinating man he met along the way, who is in the process of hatching a plan to smother the US men's national team.
"It's his intensity. It's his attention to detail," says Gaspar of Queiroz. "That's his level of professionalism. It's the obsession that he has every second, every minute, every hour, every day, every week, every month of the year to win on every project he is involved in."
Carlos Queiroz has been hired to outline a plan to repair US soccer. The result: Project 2010.
Project 2010
Queiroz's winding career, which began as a youth player in colonial-era Portuguese Mozambique, first flickered onto the radar of American football officials in the late 1980s and early '90s when he coached Portugal to back-to-back U20 World Cup titles. He developed a relationship with Francisco Marcos, a longtime Portuguese-American soccer executive, and with Sunil Gulati, who eventually served as vice president and president of U.S. Soccer acted.
However, his bond with Gaspar developed through an incredibly fortuitous coincidence. Queiroz took charge of Portugal's senior team in 1991. The following year, he took his team to one of U.S. Soccer organized a four-nation tournament—to Connecticut, where Gaspar, a Portuguese-American who ran goalkeeping camps, happened to live.
The story goes on

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