Both these sides are going home after this match, and the only direct interest for New York Red Bulls fans who aren't otherwise invested in these national teams is already back in New Jersey getting on with his physiotherapy - so why watch?
Well, RBNY does have a cluster of Jamaicans on its books: not just Kemar Lawrence, but also Speedy Williams and Junior Flemmings, and maybe Bradley Wright-Phillips - if he ever gets that paperwork completed.
This game is important to Jamaica because it is a chance to salvage not only some pride but also some of the hard-won FIFA rankings points it acquired with its warm-up win over Chile, and subsequently started to let slip with back-to-back losses in Copa America.
FIFA's rankings don't count for a great deal, but they are an important feature of England's work permit regulations. For the first time since England's FA decided to make it very difficult for its clubs to sign foreign players who hail from countries outside FIFA's top 50 (and the EU, of course - subject to the upcoming referendum in the UK, one assumes), Jamaica is one of the top 50 nations in the world rankings.
If the Reggae Boyz can stick around inside the top 50, it will be easier for their players to win transfers to England (those not already born there - Jamaica does regularly recruit from its diaspora). And England has historically been the most interested in Jamaican talent of the big European soccer nations.
RBNY isn't always going to be able to hang on to its best players. As with Matt Miazga, the hope is that if a player does leave the club, it is in a manner that helps both RBNY and the player.
So if you're an RBNY fan hoping Kemar Lawrence spends the rest of his career as a Red Bull: root for Uruguay. If you want to see Taxi get a big-money move to the Premiership by the time he's 25: root for Jamaica to get at least something out of this game. The time for the Reggae Boyz to cement a place in the FIFA top 50 is now.