Question: Is there political support for Women's Football which corresponds chronologically to the 2022 World Cup results?
The Final Four for the 2023 women's football World Cup.
Women were forbidden from playing football under the Franco regime ending in 1975. The Royal Spanish Football Federation (RFEF) did not recognize women's football until 1980. Women did not have a national league in Spain until 1988. The Spanish Football Authority is subsidized by public funds. In 2019 the Spanish Football Authority committed to spending $20 million in improving women's football. This permitted Spanish woman's domestic league, Primera Federación teams to became full time professionals in 2020.
England's Football Authority became involvement with women's football in 1993. Most Professional Men's teams adopted an affiliate women's team. In 2011 the top 8 women's teams reorganized into a Super league began playing matches. In 2014 the woman's super league was expanded to 20 teams. 2018 that the Women's Super League become fully professional. In 2022 the British government pledged £600 million ($1.2 billion) for women’s football development over multiple years, making women's football equally available in it's schools to men's football. The Lionesses have placed in the final four of the WWC in the last 2 tournaments 2019, 2023.
The Swedish women's professional league Damallsvenskan began playing in 2013 and is said to be the oldest woman's professional league. In 2017 Swedish professional football players signed a new contract and their per game salary jump from $238 per game or $27 per day, to a salary more in line with what the Swedish men make. Damallsvenskan games have been televised since 2022.
Established a national amateur woman's league in 1974, followed by a woman's junior division in 1983 and a youth division in 1985. In 1996 Women's football was introduced at the Atlanta Olympics, which brought Australia players increased fundraising and scholarships opportunities. In 2003 the Australian Women's Soccer Association was absorbed into the Football Federation Australia. Prior to 2023 the Australian government sponsored Woman's Football with $56 million for hosting the World Cup, building the Matildas a new training facility and for grassroot player development. In 2023 the Australian government announced an addition A$200 million ($128 US) support package for women's football. The Australian woman's team seems deeply aware of funding disparity with the teams they still need to overcome.
- Netherlands (who tied the U.S. Woman's Team)
In 2017 the dutch minister for sports pushed the Royal Dutch Football Association for equal pay between the men and women; in order for the woman's league to become professional.
- Portugal (who tied the U.S. Woman's Team)
2005, the Campeonato Nacional II Divisão was created, their top woman's professional league. 2009–10 the league was expanded to 10 teams. In 2015 they started a woman's super cup tournament. In 2020 a Woman's super league was created.
A major event for International Woman's Football was being introduced in the 1996 Olympics. I know personally when men's Rugby was announced for the 2008 Olympics (7's), The budget for USA Rugby jumped x10. USA Rugby was permitted to fundraise with the Olympic rings, which helped tremendously bring in corporate sponsors. I image a similar fundraising transformation began with Women's Football beginning in the 1990's and building with government political support through the 2023 games for each club listed.
As pointed out in the comments, The U.S. women's game has a little bit of a head start on political support with regard to the rest of the world. In 1972, the 1964 landmark civil rights bill was extended with Title IX, creating a funding equivalence between men and women's sports at the University level in the US. Early and significant political support for all women's sports in the U.S.