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African teams have been leaving their mark on the 2023 FIFA Women’s World Cup in Australia and New Zealand, as 32 countries seek to win the biggest prize in women’s football.
For the first time in the history of the tournament, four teams from the continent were competing at the tournament — and three of them progressed to the knockout phase.
The mix of teams involves World Cup regulars like Nigeria, as well as debutants like Morocco.
The Sporting News takes a look at how African sides are faring, which have had the best performances at past Women’s World Cup’s, and whether any teams are well-positioned to break records in 2023.