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URUGUAY PUSSY

President Bachelet Chile; President Mujica Uruguay(Nobel Nominee); Mayor Brown Compton, CA; Carlos González Gutiérrez, Consul General Mexico Honored @ Women of Color Day

Women of Color Day/Diversity Event to Honor Local Sacramento/Northern California Women and Men, noted State and International leaders and Celebrate Communities in Americas. Event also Launches WomenWorldCulture, New Global Network.

MATCH SCHEDULE - 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil - FIFA.com

MATCH SCHEDULE - 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil TM GROUP MATCHES Date Thu Fri Fri Fri Sat Sat Sat Sat Sun Sun Sun Mon Mon Mon Tue Tue Tue Wed Wed Wed Thu Thu Thu Fri Fri Fri Sat Sat Sat Sun Sun Sun Mon Mon Mon Mon Tue Tue Tue Tue Wed Wed Wed Wed Thu Thu Thu Thu ROUND OF 16 Match Teams 12.06.2014 13.06.2014 13.06.2014 13.06.2014 14.06.2014 14.06.2014 14.06.2014 14.06.2014 15.06.2014 15.06.2014 15.06.2014 16.06.2014 16.06.2014 16.06.2014 17.06.2014 17.06.2014 17.06.2014 18.06.2014 18.06.2014 18.06.2014 19.06.2014 19.06.2014 19.06.2014 20.06.2014 20.06.2014 20.06.2014 21.06.2014 21.06.2014 21.06.2014 22.06.2014 22.06.2014 22.06.2014 23.06.2014 23.06.2014 23.06.2014 23.06.2014 24.06.2014 24.06.2014 24.06.2014 24.06.2014 25.06.2014 25.06.2014 25.06.2014 25.06.2014 26.06.2014 26.06.2014 26.06.2014 26.06.2014 Group A Brazil - Croatia Mexico - Cameroon Spain - Netherlands Chile - Australia Colombia - Greece Côte d'Ivoire - Japan Uruguay - Costa Rica England - Italy Switzerland - Ecuador France - Honduras Argentina - Bosnia-Herzegovina Iran - Nigeria Germany - Portugal Ghana - USA Belgium - Algeria Russia - Korea Republic Brazil - Mexico Cameroon - Croatia Spain - Chile Australia - Netherlands Colombia - Côte d'Ivoire Japan - Greece Uruguay - England Italy - Costa Rica Switzerland - France Honduras - Ecuador Argentina - Iran Nigeria - Bosnia-Herzegovina Germany - Ghana USA - Portugal Belgium - Russia Korea Republic - Algeria Cameroon - Brazil Croatia - Mexico Australia - Spain Netherlands - Chile Japan - Colombia Greece - Côte d'Ivoire Italy - Uruguay Costa Rica - England Honduras - Switzerland Ecuador - France Nigeria - Argentina Bosnia-Herzegovina - Iran USA - Germany Portugal - Ghana Korea Republic - Belgium Algeria - Russia Venue Arena de Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo Estadio das Dunas, Natal Arena Fonte Nova, Salvador Arena Pantanal, Cuiaba Estadio Mineirao, Belo Horizonte Arena Pernambuco, Recife Estadio Castelao, Fortaleza Arena Amazonia, Manaus Estadio Nacional, Brasilia Estadio Beira-Rio, Porto Alegre Estadio do Maracana, Rio de Janeiro Arena da Baixada, Curitiba Arena Fonte Nova, Salvador Estadio das Dunas, Natal Estadio Mineirao, Belo Horizonte Arena Pantanal, Cuiaba Estadio Castelao, Fortaleza Arena Amazonia, Manaus Estadio do Maracana, Rio de Janeiro Estadio Beira-Rio, Porto Alegre Estadio Nacional, Brasilia Estadio das Dunas, Natal Arena de Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo Arena Pernambuco, Recife Arena Fonte Nova, Salvador Arena da Baixada, Curitiba Estadio Mineirao, Belo Horizonte Arena Pantanal, Cuiaba Estadio Castelao, Fortaleza Arena Amazonia, Manaus Estadio do Maracana, Rio de Janeiro Estadio Beira-Rio, Porto Alegre Estadio Nacional, Brasilia Arena Pernambuco, Recife Arena da Baixada, Curitiba Arena de Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo Arena Pantanal, Cuiaba Estadio Castelao, Fortaleza Estadio das Dunas, Natal Estadio Mineirao, Belo Horizonte Arena Amazonia, Manaus Estadio do Maracana, Rio de Janeiro Estadio Beira-Rio, Porto Alegre Arena Fonte Nova, Salvador Arena Pernambuco, Recife Estadio Nacional, Brasilia Arena de Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo Arena da Baixada, Curitiba ...

FIFA WORLD CUP™ ORIGIN - FIFA.com

At the 1924 Congress, FIFA agreed to assume responsibility for the organisation of the Olympic Football Tournament by ratifying the proposal that “on condition that the Olympic Football Tournament takes place in accordance with the Regulations of FIFA, the latter shall recognise this as a world football championship”. The 1924 tournament was a great success with 60,000 spectators following the final between Uruguay and Switzerland. The South Americans won 3-0 and were celebrated as World Champions in Montevideo. South America’s predominance was even more impressive at the Olympic Football Tournament in Amsterdam in 1928. Against next-door neighbour Argentina, Uruguay did not want to relinquish their victory on that occasion. This resonance at the Olympic Games intensified FIFA’s wish for its own World Championship. FIFA President Jules Rimet was the driving force in the search for the means to materialise this dream. Following a proposal of the Executive Committee, the FIFA Congress in Amsterdam on 26 May 1928 decided to stage an official FIFA World Championship: the World Cup was born! One year later Uruguay, twice Olympic Champions, planning the celebration of its 100th anniversary of independence in 1930, were assigned the organisation of the first FIFA World Cup™. The first FIFA World Cup™ FIFA’s decision to hold the first World Cup in Uruguay did not only meet acclaim, as Europe was plunged in the midst of an economic crisis. Participation in a World Cup taking place overseas, involved a long sea journey. Moreover, for the clubs it meant they had to renounce their best players for two months. Thus, more and more European associations broke their promise to participate. Thanks to Rimet’s personal efforts, at least four Belgium, France, Yugoslavia and Romania - set off on the long journey. The World Cup, opened at the Estadio Centenario on 18 July 1930, became a remarkable success, both in a sporting and financial sense. On 30th July, the first World Cup final saw the same fixture as two years before at the Olympic Football Tournament. Being 2-1 down at half-time, Uruguay raised the rhythm of their play, regained the lead and - cheered on by the majority of the 93,000 crowd - finally won 4-2. The organisers on the other hand were disappointed at the fact that only four European teams participated. The anger in Montevideo was so intense that four years later, the World Champions - for the first and only time - renounced defending their title

2014 FIFA World Cup BrazilTM - FIFA.com

All in one rhythm™, the Official Slogan of the 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil™. Pelé is the youngest goalscorer in FIFA World Cup™ history and the only player to have won three FIFA World Cups™. Number 9, the shirt number of Ronaldo, the top goalscorer in FIFA World Cup™ ­ istory with 15 goals. h 209 FIFA member associations 5 6 7 The most decorated female player in the world is Brazil’s Marta with five Women’s World Player of the Year awards. Together with Germany’s Birgit Prinz, she is also the top goalscorer in FIFA Women’s World Cup™ history with 14 goals. A Seleção, the nickname of the Brazil national team. FIFA’s first World Cup trophy was the Jules Rimet ­Trophy, which was permanently awarded to Brazil after the Seleção’s third title in 1970. The adidas Brazuca is the twelfth official FIFA World Cup™ since the Telstar was introduced for the 1970 edition. 202 teams in the 2014 preliminary competition match ball 8 Italy, the long-standing defending champions (winners in 1934 and 1938), t ­ravelled by boat rather than plane to the 1950 FIFA World Cup™, a journey ­ of three weeks from Naples to Santos. 9 10 Fuleco™, the Official Mascot, a three-banded armadillo from the eastern part of Brazil. He will be 14 years old by the time of the 2014 FIFA World Cup™. Brazil are the most prolific team in World Cup history in terms of goals scored, with 210 so far. 32 FIFA World Cup™ participating teams 11 12 13 14 Brazil’s World Cup track record is impressive. They have five the most of any team: 1958, 1962, 1970, 1994, 2002. titles, Brazil are the only team to have featured in all 19 World Cups played so far. Football for Hope has supported over 250 football-based social p ­ rogrammes in more than 60 countries. Football for the Planet is the official environmental protection p ­ rogramme of the FIFA World Cup™. 6 zones/confederations ONE FIFA World Cup™ champion (5 CAF, 4.5 AFC, 13 UEFA, 3.5 CONCACAF, 0.5 OFC, 4.5 +1 host CONMEBOL) The Asian Zone (AFC) was the first and to date only confederation with associations to co-host the FIFA World Cup™, Korea Republic and Japan in 2002. The African Zone (CAF) was the last c ­ onfederation to host the FIFA World Cup™, South Africa in 2010. The North, Central American and Caribbean Zone (CONCACAF) was the first confederation to have an association host two FIFA World Cups™, Mexico in 1970 and 1986. The South American Zone (CONMEBOL) was the first confederation to host the FIFA World Cup™, Uruguay in 1930. In 1974, the Oceanian Zone (OFC) became the last of today’s confederations to appear at the FIFA World Cup™. The European Zone (UEFA) is at the top of the leaderboard in terms of FIFA World Cup™ victories, with ten titles. TM THE FIFA WORLD CUP RETURNS TO THE LAND OF FOOTBALL We’ve worked very carefully on all the organisational details so that we can host the best FIFA World Cup of all time. RONALDO, 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil™ ambassador

The Relevance and Impact of FIFA World Cups, 1930-2010

Kay Schiller, TU Dresden and Durham University West Germany 1974: a Non-Event? Lunch Panel V: World Cups at the Margins Chair: Stefan Rinke Football at the End of the World: Chile in 1962 FIFA World Cups, like the Olympic Games, have been categorized by scholars as 'mega-events' in that they are followed by hundreds of millions, if not billions of spectators around the globe. However, unlike the Olympics individual World Cups, let alone their overall history, have received comparatively little scholarly attention. No comprehensive history of any World Cup from 1930 to the present has yet been written. Yet, football and its most prominent tournament are constituent parts of mass culture and therefore ideal vehicles for the exploration of national and transnational questions of political, economic, social and cultural history. In bringing together experts from Europe, Africa and the Americas, this conference will explore a number of significant issues in football history. Stefan Rinke, Free University Berlin Global Football in Times of Crisis: The First World Cup in Uruguay 1930 Bernardo Borges Buarque de Hollanda, Fundación Getúlio Vargas, Rio de Janeiro Brazil 1950 – Heroes, Villains and the Drama of the National Team Marco Impiglia, Rome Mussolini and the 1934 FIFA World Cup: England v. Italy Screening of The 1970 World Cup: Testimonials of the Brazilian Football Players (50 mins.)...

4. FIFA World Cup stadiums - Play the Game

4. FIFA World Cup stadiums FIFA has a number of requirements for stadiums hosting World Cup games. One of these is capacity. FIFA requires that a venue hosting the opening game and the final must have a net capacity of at least 80,000. For the other group matches, last 16, quarter finals and the match for third place the requirement is at least 40,000, and FIFA requests a net capacity of at least 60,000 for venues hosting the semi44 finals. At the first FIFA World Cup for men, which was held in Uruguay in 1930, 13 teams participated. Over time, the number of teams has increased and, as mentioned in chapter 1, the number of participating countries had become 32 by the World Cup in France in 1998. The increase in participating teams has, as stated above, not resulted in more stadiums being built, and figure 4.1 below shows that the number of World Cup stadiums has been 9-12 per venue per event regardless of whether 24 or 32 countries took part in the finals. The exception is the 2002 World Cup in Korea/Japan where 20 stadiums were used. Qatar will be newly built. Brazil anticipates six new stadiums and major renovations to four others for its World Cup in 2014. As figure 4.2 shows below, the number of venues that have been constructed or undergone major renovations varies from event to event. Before the 1998 World Cup in France, FIFA decided to only allow all-seater stadiums. France built one new stadium while five underwent major renovations partly due to these requirements. The all-seater stadium requirements were introduced eight years before when Italy hosted the World Cup and despite the former requirements Italy had to make significant investments to be able to host the event. 11 new stadiums were built or underwent major renovations for the event. Since 1990 the majority of these Word Cup venues have not undergone any significant renovations. As figure 4.2 shows, the 1994 World Cup in the United States took place without any new stadiums being built or major renovations being carried out. Thanks to a major interest in American football in the state, on both a professional and college level, USA could organise the event without any significant stadium investments...

FIFA WORLD CUP™ ORIGIN - FIFA.com

FIFA’s decision to hold the first World Cup in Uruguay did not only meet acclaim, as Europe was plunged in the midst of an economic crisis. Participation in a World Cup taking place overseas, involved a long sea journey. Moreover, for the clubs it meant they had to renounce their best players for two months. Thus, more and more European associations broke their promise to participate. Thanks to Rimet’s personal efforts, at least four Belgium, France, Yugoslavia and Romania - set off on the long journey....accordance with the Regulations of FIFA, the latter shall recognise this as a world football championship”. The 1924 tournament was a great success with 60,000 ...

History of Soccer – Greatest FIFA World Cup Teams ... - Nhpsa.net

History of Soccer – Greatest FIFA World Cup Teams Uruguay – 1930. Winners of the inaugural World Cup competition, Uruguay earn their place in the ...The group win advanced Uruguay into a semi-final meeting with Group 2 winners Yugoslavia, and after falling behind in the fourth minute, Uruguay scored six unanswered goals to book a berth in the final against Argentina. The final will forever be remembered for its action-packed 90 minutes, played amongst a cauldron of noise made by 80,000 fans at the Centenario Stadium. Play got under way and Argentina battled for a 2-1 advantage before the halftime whistle. After the break, Uruguay gradually became ascendant. Shortly after Monti (a player who received death threats the night prior) missed a chance to make the score 3–1, Uruguay attacked in numbers, and Pedro Cea scored an equaliser....

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