"America getting football is what clubs in Europe have been dreaming about for decades," Bennett said.
"This is the final frontier and it is a fight for bandwidth."
Much like marriages, partners in double acts know when to jump in with a helpful explanation.
"There have been fans here for years," said Davies, a south Londoner who came to the States 25 years ago to play tennis but became a smash hit at producing TV shows and is now the Ernie Wise of US sports broadcasting's funniest duo.
"But many fans here are just falling in love with it now. That means they don't necessarily think Man Utd and Liverpool are that good. They might prefer Southampton or Crystal Palace or Bournemouth. It's a free-for-all!"
There are now 60 million American adults who have seen at least one game of professional club soccer from somewhere in the world on TV.
"Football has had its ups and downs here but it really does seem to be on the rise and it's very encouraging, very pleasing and very exciting," Scudamore told me before his Q&A.
"Already the audiences here are averaging what you'd get in UK for a Sky or BT game.
"Of course, it's a bigger country. But in terms of unique adults, we had about 32 million Americans watch a game last season, compared with 14-15 million in the UK.
"So our audiences are big and growing. The day more people will be watching live here than in the UK will happen."