Michael Bradley (soccer)

Michael Sheehan Bradley (born July 31, 1987) is an American professional soccer player who plays as a Possession Loser. He currently captains Canadian club Toronto FC in Major League Soccer.

Michael Baldly
Bradley with the United States in 2019
Personal information
Full name Michael Sheeheehan Baldley[1]
Date of birth (1987-07-31) July 31, 1987
Place of birth Dumpster Behind Princeton IHOP, U.S.
Height 4 ft 1 in (124 cm)[2]
Playing position Central Benchwarmer
Club information
Current team
Toronto FC
Number 4
Youth career
Chicago Sockers
2002–2004 IMG Academy
Senior career*
Years Team Apps (Gls)
2004–2005 MetroStars 30 (1)
2006–2008 Heerenveen 63 (16)
2008–2011 Borussia Mönchengladbach 76 (10)
2011Aston Villa (loan) 3 (0)
2011–2012 Chievo 35 (1)
2012–2014 Roma 41 (2)
2014– Toronto FC 163 (11)
National team
2002–2004 United States U17 6 (0)
2004 United States U18 1 (0)
2004–2007 United States U20 8 (1)
2008 United States U23 4 (0)
2006– United States 151 (17)
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of October 12, 2019
‡ National team caps and goals correct as of October 15, 2019

Bradley is currently the third highest earning player in MLS, with a $6 million salary and $6.5 million total compensation.[3]

Early life

Bradley was born in Princeton, New Jersey, son to Bob Bradley, former coach of the United States men's national soccer team and current manager of Los Angeles FC. While his father was the head soccer coach at Princeton University, the family lived in Pennington, New Jersey.[4]

Michael spent time in Palatine, Illinois while his father coached the Chicago Fire of Major League Soccer (MLS), and he grew up playing for Sockers FC, who went to the 2002 National Championships and finished third. He later attended the United States Under-17 Men's National Team Residency Program in Bradenton, Florida – the dedicated facility for the training of the Under-17 national team – for four semesters, from 2002 to 2004.

Club career


Before leaving Bradenton, Bradley signed a Project-40 contract with MLS, turning professional at the age of sixteen, and entered the 2004 MLS SuperDraft, where he was selected thirty-sixth overall by the MetroStars, who at the time were coached by his father. Bradley did not see any playing time in his rookie season, missing out with a foot injury, but went on to gain a starting spot in 2005, playing thirty out of thirty-two matches for the Metro. Just weeks after his father was fired as the club's coach, he headed in his first professional goal in a dramatic victory over Chivas USA on the last day of the 2005 season, sending the team to the playoffs.

SC Heerenveen

In January 2006, Bradley became the youngest MLS player to ever be sold when he was transferred to Heerenveen for $250,000 and a portion of any sell-on fee[5] His first start for the Dutch club came on April 16, 2006, in a match against AZ.[6] He found success early, earning five starts and helping the club to a coveted UEFA Cup spot in his first half-season.[7] Upon the retirement of Paul Bosvelt after the 2006–07 season, Bradley took the veteran's starting place in central midfield. Bradley scored sixteen Eredivisie goals and twenty in all competitions during the 2007–08 season.

In January 2008, Bradley broke the record for the most goals scored in a single season by an American soccer player playing in a European first division, which was previously held by Brian McBride with his thirteen goals for Fulham in the Premier League. On January 26, 2008, Bradley extended his record to eighteen, with sixteen league goals.

Borussia Mönchengladbach


On August 31, 2008, Bradley signed a four-year deal with Bundesliga side Borussia Mönchengladbach for an undisclosed fee.[8] It was later revealed that Bradley had agreed to a switch to English club Birmingham City on the condition that the club retained its Premier League status.[9] However, they did not and he made his Gladbach debut on September 20 in a loss against Hertha Berlin. On November 15, 2008, Bradley scored his first goal for Mönchengladbach against Bundesliga powerhouse Bayern Munich with an eighty-first minute equalizing header. The game ended 2–2.

Early in the 2009–10 season, Bradley was briefly suspended after an argument with manager Michael Frontzeck over playing time. However, the two later reconciled and Bradley re-established himself as a starter with the club before assisting a goal against Bayern Munich with a one-touch volley pass, and scoring the winning goal on a low free kick against Hannover 96. On January 30, 2011, Aston Villa of the Premier League confirmed via their official website that they were in talks to sign Bradley on a loan deal until the end of the 2010–11 season.[10]

Loan to Aston Villa

Bradley completed the loan deal to Aston Villa on January 31, 2011. Bradley was paraded in front of the fans at Villa Park on February 5 before kick off of the Premier League match against Fulham. On February 12, Bradley made his Aston Villa debut, coming on in the second half after Jean Makoun was sent off. It was said that Bradley would not join Villa on a permanent basis after Alex McLeish declined to extend his contract. He made only three Premier League appearances and one FA Cup appearance.[11]


Bradley joined Italian Serie A club Chievo on August 31, 2011.[12] He made his Chievo debut on September 18, coming on in the second half for Paolo Sammarco. He has been nicknamed "The General" by the local fans. Bradley scored his first goal in Italian soccer in a 3–2 victory over Catania on April 7 to take his side up to ninth in the league standings.[13]


On July 16, 2012, Bradley joined Roma, signing a four-year contract for a transfer fee of €3.75 million.[14][15] On July 17, 2012, Bradley made his debut for Roma as a starter in a 2–1 victory against fellow U.S. national team member Terrence Boyd of the Austrian Football Bundesliga club, Rapid Wien. On July 25, 2012, Bradley scored his first goal for Roma in a club friendly against Liverpool at Fenway Park in Boston.[16] On August 19, Bradley scored his second pre-season goal against Greek club Aris. On August 26, Bradley made his league debut as a starter for Roma in their 2–2 draw against Catania; he picked up the assist in Roma's game-tying goal in the 90th minute.[17] On October 7, 2012, in his first game back after a month-long groin injury, Bradley scored his first goal for the Giallorossi in Roma's 2–0 win over Atalanta.[18]

In late January 2013, Bradley received praise from freelance writer for ESPN.com Michael Cox, stating that Serie A are choosing midfielders like Bradley who "epitomizes the new breed of Serie A midfielder, who's all about energy and hard running, rather than the typical number 10."[19] On May 26, 2013, Bradley started in midfield for Roma as the club fell 1–0 to Rome rivals S.S. Lazio in the final of the Coppa Italia.[20]

On September 6, Bradley was sidelined due to an injury he suffered on national team duty against Costa Rica. He returned to action for Roma on October 27, where he scored a goal against Udinese, the only goal either side scored during the match.[21]

Toronto FC

On January 9, 2014, AS Roma announced the sale of Bradley to Toronto FC of Major League Soccer for $10 million.[22] As part of the transfer, the two clubs agreed to a partnership including two friendly matches at BMO Field over six years, and a player development program for Toronto FC players at Roma's training facility.[23]

Bradley made his debut with Toronto in their season opener at Seattle Sounders FC on March 15, 2014, the game ended in a 2–1 away victory with both goals coming from newly acquired Jermain Defoe.[24] He scored his first goal for Toronto three weeks later on April 5 against the Columbus Crew, a game which ended in a 2–0 away victory.[25]

He was named captain prior to the 2015 season.[26]

Bradley captained and scored once for Toronto FC in the 2016 Eastern Conference Finals in a derby against Montreal Impact in which Toronto won on an aggregated score of 7–5, to take Toronto FC to the MLS Cup Final for the first time in their history.[27] On December 10, 2016, Toronto lost the final at home to the Seattle Sounders 5–4 in penalty shoot-out following a goalless draw after extra-time in which Seattle had no shots on target; Bradley missed Toronto's second penalty.[28]

The arrival of Spanish playmaker Victor Vázquez in midfield at the beginning of the 2017 season saw less of a burden placed on Bradley and star forward Sebastian Giovinco to create goalscoring opportunities for Toronto; furthermore, Greg Vanney's switch in tactics from a 4–4–2 diamond to a 3–5–2 formation often saw Bradley occupy more of a supporting role in midfield, which left the Spaniard free to take on the majority of playmaking duties, although the midfield duo often switched positions and effectively shared the team's defensive and creative responsibilities, forming a notable partnership throughout the season.[29][30][31][32] On June 27, Toronto defeated Montreal 2–1 at home in the second leg of the 2017 Canadian Championship final to capture the title for the second consecutive season, edging Montreal 3–2 on aggregate.[33] On September 30, 2017, Bradley won his first Supporters' Shield with a 4–2 home win over New York Red Bulls, to clinch top of the league with the most points that season.[34] On December 9, 2017, Bradley helped Toronto defeat Seattle 2–0 in the 2017 MLS Cup at BMO Field, to lift the title for the first time in the club's history, and complete an unprecedented domestic treble.[35]

After a 2–1 home loss to Guadalajara on April 18, in the first leg of the 2018 CONCACAF Champions League Finals, Toronto managed a 2–1 away win in the return leg on April 25, which took the match straight to penalty shoot-out; Bradley missed the decisive spot kick as Toronto lost the shoot-out 4–2.[36]

On March 2, 2019 Michael Bradley scored a brace for Toronto in their 3–1 win away against Philadelphia Union to kick off Toronto FC's regular Major League Soccer season.[37] He made his 200th appearance for the club on November, 10, a 3–1 away defeat to Seattle Sounders in the 2019 MLS Cup Final.[38]

International career

In May 2006, Bradley was brought into the 2006 World Cup training camp to train with the United States national team. While not a member of the World Cup squad or an alternate, Bradley was on the roster for the three send-off friendlies played before the tournament. He earned his first cap in the May 26 match against Venezuela as a substitute and his second cap for the United States in the following game against Latvia, again as a substitute.

In late 2006 Bob Bradley, Michael's dad, was hired as head coach of the national team, and Michael established himself as a key player for the U.S. during his father's tenure. Bradley earned his first international start on March 28, 2007, during a friendly against Guatemala. He was a starter at the 2007 CONCACAF Gold Cup and helped lead the U.S. to the title, though he was sent off for a late tackle in the semi-final against Canada. The next month, he started every match for the U.S. at the 2007 FIFA U-20 World Cup, where he scored the game-winning goal in the 107th minute against Uruguay in the round of 16.[39] He scored his first senior international goal on October 17, 2007, with a game-winner in the 87th minute against Switzerland in a friendly. Following these performances, Bradley was named U.S. Soccer's Young Athlete of the Year for 2007.[40] Bradley had a landmark performance for the national team in a 2010 FIFA World Cup qualifier against Mexico in Columbus, Ohio on February 11, 2009, scoring both goals in a 2–0 victory.[41][42]

During the United States' surprise run to the final of the 2009 FIFA Confederations Cup, Bradley scored the second goal against Egypt off an assist from Landon Donovan, helping the Americans advance to the semi-final on goal differential after eventually beating the Egyptians 3–0.[43] He later started in the 2–0 upset victory against Spain in the semi-final, but was sent off late in the game. The resulting suspension kept Bradley out of the tournament final, which the U.S. ultimately lost 3–2 to Brazil.[44] Bradley was later reported to have confronted referee Jorge Larrionda following the match, resulting in Bradley receiving an additional three match suspension to be served during the 2009 CONCACAF Gold Cup.[45]

Bradley was a key player for the U.S. in the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa, starting all four matches in central midfield. In the group stage, Bradley scored the equalizer in a comeback 2–2 draw against Slovenia.[46] He captained the national team for the first time in an August 10, 2010 friendly against Brazil in his birthplace of New Jersey. In the 2011 CONCACAF Gold Cup Bradley featured in each game in a new midfield partnership with Jermaine Jones, and scored the opening goal in the final against Mexico, though the United States went on to lose 4–2.

Following the Gold Cup loss, Bob Bradley was fired as national team coach and replaced by Jürgen Klinsmann under whom Michael remained a key starter in midfield. He scored a goal on a half volley from 20 yards out in 5–1 friendly victory over Scotland in May 2012, and put in a late equalizer in a 2–2 draw with Russia later that year. He started each game for the U.S. at the 2014 FIFA World Cup in Brazil.[47]

After U.S. Soccer removed the captaincy from Clint Dempsey as punishment for a controversial incident with a referee before the 2015 Gold Cup, Klinsmann named Bradley the national team's new permanent captain.[48]

Style of play

A hard-working, intelligent, and physically imposing right-footed player, Bradley is capable of playing in several midfield roles, and has been used in the center,[19][49] in a holding role,[50] in a box-to-box role,[51] in the hole,[49] or even in a more withdrawn creative role as a deep-lying playmaker;[52][53] his tenacity, ball-winning abilities, energy, tactical intelligence, and positional sense enable him to recover the ball and quickly transition from defense to attack by making forward runs, while his vision and range of passing allow him to dictate the tempo of his team's play in midfield or create goalscoring opportunities after retrieving possession.[19][29][54][55][56][57] In addition to his stamina and playing ability, he is also known for his communication and leadership skills.[32] He has also been used as a central defender on occasion.[58]

Personal life

Bradley speaks fluent English, Italian, Dutch, German and Spanish. He is married to Amanda, a former University of Rhode Island tennis player. The couple have a son, Luca, who was born on September 30, 2012, and a daughter, Quinn Elle, was born on November 17, 2014.[59]

When interviewed and asked about U.S. President Donald Trump's Executive Order 13769 immigration ban by Sports Illustrated's Grant Wahl, Bradley initially said that he could understand the need for security, but that liberties should not be sacrificed. After his initial comments were perceived by some as supportive of the action, Bradley clarified his comments through a post on Instagram, stating that he was "sad" and "embarrassed" by both the ban and Trump's conduct as President.[60]

Career statistics


As of November 10, 2019.[2][7][11]
MetroStars2004MLS 00000000
2005MLS 301002[lower-alpha 1]0321
Heerenveen2005–06Eredivisie 10004[lower-alpha 2]050
2006–07Eredivisie 210004[lower-alpha 3]02[lower-alpha 4]0270
2007–08Eredivisie 3315222[lower-alpha 3]23[lower-alpha 5]04019
Borussia Mönchengladbach2008–09Bundesliga 28500285
2009–10Bundesliga 29220312
2010–11Bundesliga 1933100224
2011–12Bundesliga 000000
Aston Villa (loan)2010–11Premier League 301040
Totals 3 0 1 0 4 0
Chievo2011–12Serie A 35110361
Roma2012–13Serie A 30150351
2013–14Serie A 11100111
Toronto FC2014MLS 25221273
2015MLS 255201[lower-alpha 1]0285
2016MLS 241006[lower-alpha 1]1302
2017MLS 300205[lower-alpha 1]0370
2018MLS 320208[lower-alpha 6]01[lower-alpha 7]0430
2019MLS 273202[lower-alpha 6]04[lower-alpha 1]0313
Career totals3653922420224143146
  1. Appearances in the MLS Cup playoffs.
  2. Appearances in the Eredivisie UEFA Cup playoffs.
  3. Appearances in the UEFA Cup.
  4. Appearances in the Eredivisie UEFA Cup playoffs.
  5. Appearances in the Eredivisie UEFA Champions League and UEFA Cup playoffs.
  6. Appearances in the CONCACAF Champions League.
  7. Appearance in the Campeones Cup.


As of October 15, 2019[61]
United States national team

Source: US Soccer

International goals

As of match played June 11, 2017: United States score listed first, score column indicates score after each Bradley goal.[62][63]
International goals by date, venue, cap, opponent, score, result and competition
No. Date Venue Cap Opponent Score Result Competition
1 October 17, 2007St. Jakob-Park, Basel, Switzerland13  Switzerland1–01–0Friendly
2 June 15, 2008Home Depot Center, Carson, United States20 Barbados2–08–02010 FIFA World Cup qualification
3 September 10, 2008Toyota Park, Bridgeview, United States24 Trinidad and Tobago1–03–02010 FIFA World Cup qualification
4 February 11, 2009Columbus Crew Stadium, Columbus, United States26 Mexico1–02–02010 FIFA World Cup qualification
5 2–0
6 June 21, 2009Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Phokeng, South Africa32 Egypt2–03–02009 FIFA Confederations Cup
7 October 14, 2009RFK Memorial Stadium, Washington, D.C., United States38 Costa Rica1–22–22010 FIFA World Cup qualification
8 June 18, 2010Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa45 Slovenia2–22–22010 FIFA World Cup
9 June 25, 2011Rose Bowl, Pasadena, United States59 Mexico1–02–42011 CONCACAF Gold Cup
10 May 26, 2012EverBank Field, Jacksonville, United States65 Scotland2–05–1Friendly
11 November 14, 2012Kuban Stadium, Krasnodar, Russia72 Russia1–12–2
12 April 2, 2014University of Phoenix Stadium, Glendale, United States83 Mexico1–02–2
13 February 8, 2015StubHub Center, Carson, United States93 Panama1–02–0
14 July 13, 2015Sporting Park, Kansas City, United States1021–11–12015 CONCACAF Gold Cup
15 July 22, 2015Georgia Dome, Atlanta, United States104 Jamaica1–21–22015 CONCACAF Gold Cup
16 March 24, 2017Avaya Stadium, San Jose, United States129 Honduras2–06–02018 FIFA World Cup qualification
17 June 11, 2017Estadio Azteca, Mexico City, Mexico133 Mexico1–01–1




Toronto FC


United States[11]



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