LogroñoLas Gaunas44116,000 Athletic *Lezama4621,000 Madrid CFFMatapiñonera8483,000 Spanish women’s football proved last season to be able to fill a stadium with 60,739 spectators (Atleti-Barça at Wanda). This historic milestone, which broke the world record for attendance at a women’s club match, was accompanied by other great entries of this category in First class temples. To the traditional opening of San Mamés, which has been hosting women’s matches quite often for decades, the party of a Seville derby joined in Benito Villamarín (23,000 spectators) or a Real Sociedad-Athletic in Anoeta (21,234), among many other examples.Undoubtedly, 2018-19 was a season marked by good assists in this category, demonstrating the great growth of the fans of women’s football in Spain. However, far from these numbers, the reality day after day in the fields of the First Iberdrola was and is very different. Without going any further, this season, the average general attendance at matches is around 700 spectators. Added to this is the decrease in openings in large elite temples. Atlético have not yet held any women’s matches at Wanda this year and only the league has opened its doors on Heliodoro Rodríguez López (Granadilla-Betis, with 1,351 spectators), San Mamés (Athletic-Barça, with 32,068), the Reale Arena (Real-Athletic, 28,367) or el Colombino, in which Sporting de Huelva has played several games with an average entry of 750 people. These stadiums are joined by Riazor, which received 7,569 spectators for a Depor-Valencia Cup. * Teams that have played in other stadiums. Source: SoccerwayBy teams, only Barça (leader of the First), Atlético (2º) and the surprising Depor (4º) surpass a thousand spectators, the azulgrana being the one with the best average, with 2,787 people in the new Johan Cruyff. In addition to these clubs, only three teams (Madrid CFF, Valencia and Real Sociedad) exceed 700 spectators in the total season average. The rest of the clubs (10) are far below, drawing attention to the cases of Sevilla, Levante, Tacon or Rayo, which usually have an entrance of about 300 spectators. It should be noted that the majority of women’s teams play in sports cities, in areas far from the city center. Whether or not this is the reason for the low attendance, the truth is that filling the stadiums day after day and not only at specific moments is marked as one of the great pending tasks of Spanish women’s football. SportsC.D Abegondo1,1342,000 HeelCD. Real Madrid3443,000 ValenciaAntonio Puchades8103,000 I raisedCD. Buñol3723,000 First Iberdrola assists TeamStadiumAverageCapacity Passion fruit*The palm4542,700 SevilleJesus Navas3827,000 BetisCD. Luis del Sol5423,000 Real society*Zubieta8001,500 Spanish*CD. Dani Jarque4576,000 BarcaJohan Cruyff2,7876,000 Sp. Huelva *The order5062,000 AthleticCD. Wanda1,3453,000 Vallecano Ray*CD. Vallecano Ray3001,200
State Political Dynamics Shaping Obamacare Implementation In The States This is part of the KHN Morning Briefing, a summary of health policy coverage from major news organizations. Sign up for an email subscription. The fights over Obamacare are far from over in Florida — where a burgeoning Latino population is complicating opposition — and Alabama, where the governor’s stance against the Medicaid expansion and the health insurance exchange is showcasing their resistance.The Miami Herald/Kaiser Health News: Fight Over Obamacare Is Anything But Over In FloridaFlorida isn’t just a battleground state for presidential elections; it’s ground zero in the nation’s Obamacare wars. It’s all about demographics. And geography. Retiree-heavy Florida has a surplus of voting seniors nervous about Obamacare’s changes. But Hispanics — the state’s least-insured but fastest-growing population — tend to support the Affordable Care Act (Caputo, 9/24).Al.com: Gov. Robert Bentley Says Medicaid, Exchange Decisions Part Of Fighting Obamacare Three months before the implementation of key provisions of the Affordable Care Act — expanded Medicaid programs and coverage on insurance exchanges — Gov. Robert Bentley maintains Alabama is doing the right thing by participating in neither. “I have a long-term goal for this. My long term goal is to resist the implementation of the Affordable Care Act and I believe we are going to succeed in that,” Bentley said. “If you don’t expand Medicaid — I don’t care what anyone says — you probably cannot implement the Affordable Care Act. If you don’t have a state-based exchange, it’s going to be difficult to implement the Affordable Care Act,” Bentley said (Chandler, 9/23).