How to stream Mexico vs. Brazil live in the U-17 World Cup final

Mexico’s youth movement is looking strong—especially Efrain Alvarez, the L.A. Galaxy midfielder who could end up as part of the U.S. men’s national team. It’s looking a little less likely after Thursday, though: Alvarez provided the heroics that led Mexico past the Netherlands in a wild U-17 World Cup semifinal match.

Now, it’s on to the final, where El Tri faces host Brazil. Here’s everything you need to know to stream Mexico vs. Brazil in the U-17 FIFA World Cup finals.

HOW TO WATCH MEXICO VS. BRAZIL WITHOUT CABLE
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Mexico vs. Brazil

  • When: 5pm ET, Sunday, Nov. 17
  • Where: Estadio Bezerrão in Brasilia, Brazil
  • Streaming: FS2, Telemundo

Mexico vs. Brazil live stream: How to watch U-17 World Cup matches

The match is on FS2 and Telemundo; these streaming services provide fans the opportunity to catch all the U-17 World Cup tournament action.

1) FuboTV

2019 u-17 fifa world cup final mexico vs brazil soccer live stream fubo FuboTV

FuboTV

  • Cost: $44.99 for your first month and $54.99 per month thereafter
  • FuboTV devices: Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire, Android TV, iOS and Android devices
  • Local channels: ABC, Fox, NBC, CBS, the CW (in some markets) (check local availability here)

If you’re a soccer fan, however, it will appear tailor-made for you, with NBC and NBCSN for Premier League matches, 10 beIN SPORTS channels, FS1, FS2, UniMás, and Champions League action via TNT all on tap. If you can’t watch a match live, FuboTV offers a three-day replay for each match and 30 hours of cloud DVR. (Check out the complete FuboTV channels list.)

FuboTV also has bilingual families in mind; each subscription comes with UniMás, Galavisión, NBC Universo, beIN SPORTS, Univision, and Fox Deportes. An extra $7.99 per month will bring you Latino Plus, which includes CNN en Español and TyC Sports among its offerings.

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2) Hulu with Live TV

Hulu with Live TV includes sports programming among its broad spectrum of offerings, and as a subscriber to the service, you’ll get free access to Hulu’s sizable on-demand library. (Check out the full list of Hulu Live TV channels.)

TRY HULU LIVE TV


3) YouTube TV

YouTube TV is a great option for soccer fans, including TNT for Champions League matches, NBC and NBCSN for Premier League matches, and broadcasting partnerships with three MLS teams. (Take a look at the full list of YouTube TV channels here.)

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4) AT&T TV Now

  • Cost: $50-$135 per month 
  • Hulu devices: Roku, Apple TV, Google Chromecast, Amazon Fire Stick and Fire TV, iOS and Android devices
  • Local channels: NBC, CBS, Fox, ABC, the CW (enter your ZIP code here to check your availability)

If you’ve turned to AT&T for your wireless service, you have instant access to AT&T TV Now. The streaming service includes local channels, free HBO on the PLUS and MAX channel suites, and Cloud DVR good for 20 hours of TV per month. And it’s got the ESPN and FOX channels, plus NBC, NBCSN, and Telemundo, taking care of most viewers’ soccer needs. One account works on two devices, but you can add more devices for only $5.

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Mexico vs. Brazil: What t0 watch for in the U-17 World Cup final

Efrain Alvarez had an amazing free-kick goal to equalize late for El Tri on Thursday in the U-17 World Cup, and then goalkeeper Eduardo Garcia Mendoza saved three penalty kicks to allow Mexico to emerge from a six-player deep PK sequence as the winners.

Brazil got past France 3-2 in its semifinal match to land here. France actually got up 2-0 on the hosts within 15 minutes, but Brazil found three goals in the last half hour to secure its place against Mexico.

While the players here are mostly still a World Cup cycle away from greatness, this is a great opportunity to see how these two powerhouses might stack up for the North American-hosted World Cup 2026. Some of the players featured on Sunday might be headed to that tournament.

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Phil West

Phil West

Phil West is a sports reporter and the author of two books on soccer, ‘The United States of Soccer,’ and ‘I Believe That We Will Win,’ both from The Overlook Press. His work has appeared most recently in MLSSoccer.com, Pro Soccer USA, Texas Highways, and Howler. Based in Austin, he is also a lecturer in the Writing Program at the University of Texas at San Antonio.