Which women’s sports are going to win the 2018 Olympics?
The 2018 Olympics will be the most popular sporting event in history, with an estimated 90 million viewers tuning in, according to a new poll.
The popularity of the Games has increased by 11 percent this year and the number of Americans tuning in is expected to reach 60 million, according the NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll.
And the Olympic Games have been a source of pride for many Americans, even as many others feel left behind by the sluggish economy.
But they’re not the only ones who are watching the Games.
The sportswomen in the poll include some of the most recognizable names in sports: gymnast Gabby Douglas, tennis player Venus Williams, and Olympic swimmer Simone Biles.
But the athletes whose names come up most often in the survey are the young women.
They’re making history, and they’re making it a lot easier for the U.S. to win.
In 2017, the U-20 Women’s World Championship was the only women’s sport to have a medal for the first time.
The women’s team at the U20 Women Olympic Games won gold.
But in 2018, the United States is aiming to break the World Cup record, which currently stands at 844.
The U.K. and France are also making history by winning the 2018 World Cups.
And Brazil is on pace to win its third straight Olympic medal, and its second straight gold medal in the Games in the women’s 100-meter butterfly.
While the women are making history this year, some Americans are also feeling left behind.
While more Americans are tuning in to watch gymnastics than ever before, the popularity of gymnastics has dropped off a cliff.
The number of people tuning in for the women is down nearly 40 percent since 2008.
And Americans have been leaving the Olympics in droves.
The Olympics has become a national pastime for many.
Americans have watched the games more than 11 million times since 2008, and the Olympics have been the most watched sporting event of the last four years.
But when it comes to watching women’s soccer, the number is even higher.
The United States leads the World Cups in viewership with nearly 20 million people tuning into the matches.
And for a sport that has become the focus of the 2016 election, soccer remains the only U.N. event with a positive ratings bump.
The World Cup has a global viewership of just under 16 million, a little more than one-fifth of the U,S.
But while there are many reasons to tune in to the World Championships, the Olympics are also a way to celebrate a sport we can all look forward to seeing on our televisions every night for the next several months.