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The tumor, which was benign, was found on the right side of her brain in late June 2016.Mary Abigail Wambach (born June 2, 1980) is an American retired soccer player, coach, two-time Olympic gold medalist and FIFA Women's World Cup champion. As a forward, she currently stands as the highest all-time goal scorer for the national team and holds the world record for international goals for both female and male soccer players with 184 goals.Very distantly related to Critical Existence Failure, which is about video games where only the last hit point counts as far as staying alive or uninjured.In Real Life this is much rarer than in fiction, but it does happen (see examples below).In 2013, Holiday was one of three national team players along with Becky Sauerbrunn and Nicole Barnhart to be allocated to FC Kansas City for the inaugural season of the National Women's Soccer League as part of the NWSL Player Allocation.The team advanced to the playoffs but were defeated 2–3 by Portland Thorns FC during the semi-finals. Holiday led the United States team with seven assists in five games at the 2012 CONCACAF Women's Olympic Qualifying Tournament in Vancouver, British Columbia including four assists during the U. She played in all six games at the 2012 Summer Olympics, starting five.Lauren Nicole Holiday (born September 30, 1987), née Lauren Nicole Cheney, is an American retired professional soccer player who played as a midfielder and forward for the United States women's national soccer team from 2007 to 2015.She is a two-time Olympic gold medalist and FIFA Women's World Cup champion. She attended Ben Davis High School in Indianapolis where she was named the school's most valuable offensive player in 2004–05.
Wambach was awarded the 2012 FIFA World Player of the Year, becoming the first American woman to win the award in ten years.She had 31 career assists, second place in the record book.During her four years, the Bruins played in consecutive NCAA College Cups.(And also note that it make the example an aversion or subversion of this trope; the game is still decided on the final play, even if not in the protagonists' favor.) In Real Life examples this is even more prominent; close games that come Down to the Last Play are often contested by two evenly-matched teams, both of which are deserving of the win, and thus there isn't a clear protagonist if one is not in either team's fanbase. See Just in Time for the non-sport variation of this trope.This happens, because there are very few circumstances in which it is interesting to see a routine pop fly with a four run lead or a second string quarterback sit on the ball for three downs. In politics, this trope is called Decided by One Vote; contrast with Landslide Election.