Liga MX is Mexico’s top-flight soccer league. It’s one of the strongest in North America and among the best in all of Latin America, while ranking 11th worldwide. Saying that Liga MX is popular would be an understatement because just two of its clubs alone – Club America and Chivas Guadalajara – boast more than 24 million followers.

The Liga MX has partnered with Claro, ESPN, Fox Sports, Grupo Imagen, Televisa-owned Sky Sports and TDN, and TV Azteca.

In the US, Univision Deportes airs many Liga MX matches for free and at least 46 games via Facebook. The Spanish-language broadcasts in the US are also available through ESPN Deportes, Azteca America, UniMas, and NBC Universo.

Among the Liga MX international broadcasters are Telelatino and Fox Sports World streaming the games in Canada, while Fuji TV and Fox Sports Asia show select matches in Japan.

Cord-cutters in the US can find the Liga MX comprehensive coverage through FuboTV, Sling TV, Univision Now, NBC Deportes En Vivo Extra, and WatchESPN.

Internationally, you can catch up with the Liga MX matches through Fanatiz, an OTT service targeting LatAm expats. Although it’s available globally, blackouts apply on a per-match basis if a national free or paid channel broadcasts the game.

Some Liga MX matches are available through Bet365 if you’re into gambling.

Blackouts, firewalls, and geo-restrictions can ruin an otherwise perfect day when you have your friends, drinks, snacks, and a large HD TV ready to stream your Liga MX match.

With a great variety of providers covering the Liga MX, you can find yourself unable to watch the games because you are in the wrong place. You can’t stream through a Mexican provider if you are outside of Mexico. You can’t watch via your US streamer when you are outside the US.

And just when you think you can stream through Fanatiz, the match gets blacked out because some local channel airs the game. In fact, a good dozen of matches is regularly blacked out on Fanatiz and Bet365 due to licensing restrictions.

As a result, many Mexican vacationers and expats are unable to use their premium or free subscriptions to watch the Liga MX. Even more infuriating is being unable to stream your favorite league just because you are at work. The problem is many institutions in Mexico now block sports streaming sites on their premises because, you know, they want you to focus on work.

But rest easy – there is a quick fix to your streaming woes. Get yourself a good VPN and stream the Liga MX from anywhere in the world.

A Virtual Private Network is an online service that enables you to change your virtual location by routing your online traffic through its server. Typically, a VPN provider has servers across the world. When you connect to a VPN server in Mexico – no matter where you are – you get a Mexican IP address. With that, you can stream your Liga MX bypassing all the geo-blocks.

Likewise, a VPN helps you sneak past your office firewall, or switch your location to a country where the Fanatiz stream is not blacked-out. If you connect to a US VPN server, you can as well stream the games for free. Problem solved.

Since a VPN encrypts your traffic, you get a bandwagon of privacy goodies:

  • Your Internet Service Provider can’t see what you’re doing online
  • You bypass your ISP throttling
  • Your data is safe when you browse from public WiFi
  • Your sensitive information is protected against hackers
  • Sites can’t see your real location
  • You can spoof into pretty much any country and unlock a myriad of streaming sites
  1. Subscribe to a VPN service and install the VPN program on your device.
  2. Launch it and connect to a server in the country of your choice.
  3. It might be a good idea to clear your browser’s cache to avoid leaking your real location.
  4. Go to your streaming portal and watch the Liga MX as if you were in Mexico

​A word of caution – avoid freemium services because the majority of free VPNs log your online activities and sell your data to everyone and their grandma.


  • More US city locations than its rivals
  • Includes malware protection
  • No-logs policy


  • No limit on the number of devices you can connect at the same time
  • SOCKS5 proxy, which its main rivals don’t have
  • More VPN servers in more US cities to dodge blackouts