Full List: Top 50 World Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018

The Top 50 World Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018 have been reviewed by FORBES just like always. And following the domination World Cup and NBA free agency and other sports which have made the headlines this month.

This Top 50 World Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018 and it really not a surprise to see that Soccer dominate the Top 4 Of World’s 50 Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018 because More than three billion people tune in to watch the World Cup every four years and is really a lovely Football to watch.Full List: Top 50 World Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018

We know that Nike uses NBA stars like LeBron James and Kevin Durant to pitch the wares of the sports giant worldwide. But Despite the global popularity of basketball and soccer, football is still king on the financial ledger. The NFL lands 29 teams among the 50 most valuable sports teams in the world (only the Bills, Bengals and Lions missed the cut from the NFL). Football ranks well ahead of basketball (8 teams), soccer (7 teams) and baseball (6 teams).

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So without taking much time here, check below to see the Full list of Top 50 World Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018

Top 50 World Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018

Here is the Full List The World’s 50 Most Valuable Sports Teams Of 2018

Rank, Team, Value, 1-Yr change (Sport)

1. Dallas Cowboys, $4.8 billion, 14% (NFL)

2. Manchester United, $4.123 billion, 12% (Soccer)

3. Real Madrid, $4.09 billion, 14% (Soccer)

4. Barcelona, $4.064 billion, 12% (Soccer)

5. New York Yankees, $4 billion, 8% (MLB)

6. New England Patriots, $3.7 billion, 9% (NFL)

7. New York Knicks, $3.6 billion, 9% (NBA)

8. Los Angeles Lakers, $3.3 billion, 10% (NBA)

8. New York Giants, $3.3 billion, 6% (NFL)

10. Golden State Warriors, $3.1 billion, 19% (NBA)

10. Washington Redskins, $3.1 billion, 5% (NFL)

12. Bayern Munich, $3.063 billion, 13% (Soccer)

13. San Francisco 49ers, $3.05 billion, 2% (NFL)

14. Los Angeles Dodgers, $3 billion, 9% (MLB)

14. Los Angeles Rams, $3 billion, 3% (NFL)

16. Chicago Cubs, $2.9 billion, 8% (MLB)

17. San Francisco Giants, $2.85 billion, 8% (MLB)

17. Chicago Bears, $2.85 billion, 6% (NFL)

19. Boston Red Sox, $2.8 billion, 4% (MLB)

19. Houston Texans, $2.8 billion, 8% (NFL)

21. New York Jets, $2.75 billion, 0% (NFL)

22. Philadelphia Eagles, $2.65 billion, 6% (NFL)

23. Chicago Bulls, $2.6 billion, 4% (NBA)

23. Denver Broncos, $2.6 billion, 8% (NFL)

25. Miami Dolphins, $2.575 billion, 8% (NFL)

26. Green Bay Packers, $2.55 billion, 9% (NFL)

27. Boston Celtics, $2.5 billion, 14% (NBA)

27. Baltimore Ravens, $2.5 billion, 9% (NFL)

29. Atlanta Falcons, $2.475 billion, 16% (NFL)

30. Manchester City, $2.474 billion, 19% (Soccer)

31. Pittsburgh Steelers, $2.45 billion, 9% (NFL)

32. Seattle Seahawks, $2.425 billion, 9% (NFL)

33. Minnesota Vikings, $2.4 billion, 9% (NFL)

34. Oakland Raiders, $2.38 billion, 13% (NFL)

35. Indianapolis Colts, $2.375 billion, 9% (NFL)

36. Brooklyn Nets, $2.3 billion, 28% (NBA)

36. Carolina Panthers, $2.3 billion, 11% (NFL)

38. Los Angeles Chargers, $2.275 billion, 9% (NFL)

39. Arsenal, $2.238 billion, 16% (Soccer)

40. Houston Rockets, $2.2 billion, 33% (NBA)

41. Los Angeles Clippers, $2.15 billion, 7% (NBA)

41. Arizona Cardinals, $2.15 billion, 6% (NFL)

43. New York Mets, $2.1 billion, 5% (MLB)

43. Kansas City Chiefs, $2.1 billion, 12% (NFL)

45. Jacksonville Jaguars, $2.075 billion, 6% (NFL)

46. Chelsea, $2.062 billion, 12% (Soccer)

47. Tennessee Titans, $2.05 billion, 2% (NFL)

48. New Orleans Saints, $2 billion, 14% (NFL)

49. Tampa Bay Buccaneers, $1.975 billion, 10% (NFL)

50. Cleveland Browns, $1.95 billion, 5% (NFL)

Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones and his star running back Ezekiel Elliott. However, the NFL is still the dominant sport in the world’s biggest economy. Thirty-seven percent of Americans picked football as their favorite sport to watch in the latest Gallup Poll. Football is down from it’s peak of 43% a dozen years ago, but it still crushes basketball (11%), baseball (9%) and soccer (7%).

TV networks pay billions to satisfy viewers wanting NFL action. NFL teams evenly divvied up $8.2 billion, or $255 million per team, last season from shared league revenue, with TV rights deals from CBS, NBC, Fox, ESPN, and DirecTV the bulk of the money.

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