Take a break from your World Cup watching and nice weather enjoying to catch up on the week as it looked from the WGBH Newsroom, some of which involved World Cup watching.

Adam Reilly reported on the New England Revolution Academy, and how it's developing the talent that could make the U.S. Men's National Team competitive in future World Cups.

In the second installment of The Scrum podcast, Reilly, Peter Kadzis, David Bernstein and Mara Dolan talk fallout from the Massachusetts Democratic Convention.

On Campus looked in to U.S. colleges' addiction to full-price-paying international students, and the tough visa process that sends many international students back home.

Edgar B. Herwick III got to the bottom of why more Massachusetts companies are moving their headquarters to Ireland.

Herwick also reintroduced us to Boston's Bernard Robinson, who was the first black officer in the U.S. Navy.

Phillip Martin attended a hearing for alleged Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, which, he reported, transformed into a legal exploration of patriotism.

Dan Kennedy had a few quibbles with Clay Shirky's print-is-dead rant.

The Forum Network caught former CIA agent Jack Devine's talk at the Harvard Book Store.

Inspired by "Orange is the New Black," Alex Beam told Boston Public Radio his proposal to bring out the best in posh people: Send them to prison.

Greater Boston broke down the implications of the Washington Redskins trademark being canceled.

On Boston Public Radio, GlobalPost's Charles Sennott explained the most dangerous straight line in the world, and how World War I still haunts Iraq. Meanwhile, Nancy Koehn explained how and why CEO pay has skyrocketed.

That'll do it — see you Monday.