2019 FIFA U-20 World Cup


The 2019 FIFA U-20 World Cup was the 22nd edition of the FIFA U-20 World Cup, the biennial international men's youth football championship contested by the under-20 national teams of the member associations of FIFA, since its inception in 1977 as the FIFA World Youth Championship. The tournament was hosted by Poland between 23 May and 15 June 2019.[3][1] This was the first FIFA tournament hosted by Poland; the country had hosted UEFA international football events in the past including the UEFA Euro 2012 with Ukraine and the 2017 UEFA European Under-21 Championship.

2019 FIFA U-20 World Cup
Mistrzostwa Świata U-20 w Piłce Nożnej 2019
Tournament details
Host countryPoland
Dates23 May – 15 June[1]
Teams24 (from 6 confederations)
Venue(s)6 (in 6 host cities)
Final positions
Champions Ukraine (1st title)
Runners-up South Korea
Third place Ecuador
Fourth place Italy
Tournament statistics
Matches played52
Goals scored153 (2.94 per match)
Attendance377,338 (7,257 per match)
Top scorer(s) Erling Haaland
(9 goals)[2]
Best player(s) Lee Kang-in[2]
Best goalkeeper Andriy Lunin[2]
Fair play award Japan[2]
2017
2021

England won the previous tournament in South Korea, but did not qualify for the tournament after finishing sixth at the 2018 UEFA European Under-19 Championship in Finland. In doing so, they became the sixth consecutive incumbent title holders to fail to qualify for the subsequent tournament.

Ukraine won their first FIFA U-20 World Cup title after beating South Korea 3–1 in the final. They did it in their first appearance further than the round of 16, becoming the first team from the former Soviet republic to win a FIFA competition title since its dissolution in 1991. Soviet Union, whose record is now inherited by Russia, previously won the inaugural U-20 World Cup in 1977.

Host selection


The bidding process to host the 2019 FIFA U-20 World Cup and the 2019 FIFA U-17 World Cup was launched by FIFA in June 2017.[4] A member association may bid for both tournaments, but they would be awarded to different hosts.[5]

Candidate countries

Two countries submitted formal bids to host the tournament.

FIFA announced Poland as the hosts after the FIFA Council meeting on 16 March 2018 in Bogotá, Colombia.[3] Poland won the bid over India in a 9–5 vote.

Qualified teams


A total of 24 teams qualified for the final tournament. In addition to Poland, who qualified automatically as hosts, 23 other teams qualified from six separate continental competitions. The slot allocation was approved by the FIFA Council on 10 June 2018.[8]

Confederation Qualifying tournament Team Appearance Last appearance Previous best performance
AFC
(Asia)
2018 AFC U-19 Championship  Qatar 4th 2015 Runners-up (1981)
 Japan 10th 2017 Runners-up (1999)
 South Korea 15th 2017 Fourth place (1983)
 Saudi Arabia 9th 2017 Round of 16 (2011, 2017)
CAF
(Africa)
2019 Africa U-20 Cup of Nations  Senegal 3rd 2017 Fourth place (2015)
 Nigeria 12th 2015 Runners-up (1989, 2005)
 South Africa 4th 2017 Round of 16 (2009)
 Mali 7th 2015 Third place (1999, 2015)
CONCACAF
(Central, North America and Caribbean)
2018 CONCACAF U-20 Championship  Mexico 16th 2017 Runners-up (1977)
 Panama 6th 2015 Group stage (2003, 2005, 2007, 2011, 2015)
 United States 16th 2017 Fourth place (1989)
 Honduras 8th 2017 Group stage (1977, 1995, 1999, 2005, 2009, 2015, 2017)
CONMEBOL
(South America)
2019 South American U-20 Championship  Argentina 16th 2017 Champions (1979, 1995, 1997, 2001, 2005, 2007)
 Uruguay 15th 2017 Runners-up (1997, 2013)
 Ecuador 4th 2017 Round of 16 (2001, 2011)
 Colombia 10th 2015 Third place (2003)
OFC
(Oceania)
2018 OFC U-19 Championship  New Zealand 6th 2017 Round of 16 (2015, 2017)
 Tahiti 2nd 2009 Group stage (2009)
UEFA
(Europe)
Host nation  Poland 5th 2007 Third place (1983)
2018 UEFA European Under-19 Championship  Italy 7th 2017 Third place (2017)
 Portugal 12th 2017 Champions (1989, 1991)
 Ukraine 4th 2015 Round of 16 (2001, 2005, 2015)
 France 7th 2017 Champions (2013)
 Norway 3rd 1993 Group stage (1989, 1993)

Venues


Bielsko-Biała, Bydgoszcz, Gdynia, Łódź, Lublin and Tychy were the six cities hosting the competition. Lubin (not to confuse with Lublin) ended up withdrawn from the list due to hotel capacity troubles and was replaced by Bielsko-Biała.

Bielsko-Biała Bydgoszcz Gdynia
Stadion Miejski
(Bielsko-Biała Stadium)
Stadion im. Zdzisława Krzyszkowiaka
(Bydgoszcz Stadium)
Stadion Miejski
(Gdynia Stadium)
Capacity: 15,076 Capacity: 20,247 Capacity: 15,139
2019 FIFA U-20 World Cup (Poland)
Łódź Lublin Tychy
Stadion Widzewa
(Łódź Stadium)
Arena Lublin
(Lublin Stadium)
Stadion Miejski
(Tychy Stadium)
Capacity: 18,008 Capacity: 15,500 Capacity: 15,600

Organization


The emblem was unveiled on 14 December 2018. The emblem features a crocus, a flower that blooms every spring in Poland combined with the colors of the Polish flag, symbolising the new faces that will emerge to shape the tournament's trophy.[9]

Grzywek, the official mascot was unveiled on 23 February 2019 one day before the final draw. Grzywek is inspired by a Polish bison distinctive name comes from the Polish word for "mane" – the long and coarse hair that adorns the neck of this striking animal – and also symbolises the country's pride at hosting its first ever FIFA competition.[10]

Draw and schedule


The match schedule was unveiled on 14 December 2018, the same day as the official emblem.[11]

The final draw was held on 24 February 2019, 17:30 CET (UTC+1), at the Gdynia Sports Arena in Gdynia.[12][13] The 24 teams were drawn into six groups of four teams. The hosts Poland were automatically seeded into Pot 1 and assigned to position A1, while the remaining teams were seeded into their respective pots based on their results in the last five FIFA U-20 World Cups (more recent tournaments weighted more heavily), with bonus points awarded to confederation champions. Teams from Pot 1 were drawn first, followed by Pot 2, Pot 3, and finally Pot 4, with each team (apart from Poland) also drawn to one of the positions within their group. No group could contain more than one team from each confederation.[14]

Pot 1 Pot 2 Pot 3 Pot 4

Match officials


A total of 21 refereeing trios (a referee and two assistant referees), 6 support referees, and 20 video assistant referees were appointed for the tournament.[15][16]

Confederation Referee Assistant referees Support referee Video assistant referees
AFC Ahmed Al-Kaf Abu Bakar Al-Amri
Rashid Al-Ghaithi
Ilgiz Tantashev Ammar Al-Jeneibi
Khamis Al-Marri
Fu Ming
Muhammad Taqi Ronnie Koh Min Kiat
Abdul Hannan bin Abdul Hasim
Adham Makhadmeh Ahmad Al-Roalle
Mohammad Al-Kalaf
CAF Mustapha Ghorbal Mahmoud Ahmed Kamel
Mokrane Gourari
Pacifique Ndabihawenimana Bakary Gassama
Gehad Grisha
Bamlak Tessema Weyesa
Maguette N'Diaye Elvis Noupue
Seydou Tiama
Jean-Jacques Ndala Ngambo Olivier Safari
Souleimane Amaldine
CONCACAF Ismail Elfath Kyle Atkins
Corey Parker
Ivan Barton Adonai Escobedo
Alan Kelly
Fernando Guerrero Pablo Hernández
José Martínez
Héctor Martínez Walter López
Helpys Feliz
CONMEBOL Raphael Claus Danilo Manis
Bruno Pires
Joel Alarcón Julio Bascuñán
Andrés Rojas
Wilton Sampaio
Jesús Valenzuela
Gery Vargas
Leodán González Richard Trinidad
Martín Soppi
Alexis Herrera Jorge Urrego
Tulio Moreno
Fernando Rapallini Diego Bonfá
Gabriel Chade
OFC Abdelkader Zitouni Folio Moeaki
Bernard Mutukera
David Yareboinen
UEFA Benoît Bastien Hicham Zakrani
Frédéric Haquette
Sandro Schärer Artur Soares Dias
Marco Guida
Alejandro Hernández Hernández
Juan Martínez Munuera
Benoît Millot
Paweł Raczkowski
Pol van Boekel
Jesús Gil Manzano Ángel Nevado Rodríguez
Diego Barbero Sevilla
Ivan Kružliak Tomaš Somoláni
Branislav Hancko
Davide Massa Filippo Meli
Fabiano Preti
Michael Oliver Simon Bennett
Stuart Burt
Daniel Siebert Jan Seidel
Rafael Foltyn
Slavko Vinčić Tomaž Klančnik
Andraž Kovačič

Squads


Players born on or after 1 January 1999 and on or before 31 December 2003 were eligible to compete in the tournament.

Each team had to name a preliminary squad of between 22 and 50 players. From the preliminary squad, the team had to name a final squad of 21 players (three of whom must be goalkeepers) by the FIFA deadline. Players in the final squad could be replaced by a player from the preliminary squad due to serious injury or illness up to 24 hours prior to kickoff of the team's first match.[17]

Group stage


The top two teams of each group and the four best third-placed teams advanced to the round of 16.

All times are local, CEST (UTC+2).[18]

Tiebreakers

The ranking of teams in the group stage is determined as follows:[17]

  1. Points obtained in all group matches (three points for a win, one for a draw, none for a defeat);
  2. Goal difference in all group matches;
  3. Number of goals scored in all group matches;
  4. Points obtained in the matches played between the teams in question;
  5. Goal difference in the matches played between the teams in question;
  6. Number of goals scored in the matches played between the teams in question;
  7. Fair play points in all group matches (only one deduction could be applied to a player in a single match):
    • Yellow card: −1 points;
    • Indirect red card (second yellow card): −3 points;
    • Direct red card: −4 points;
    • Yellow card and direct red card: −5 points;
  8. Drawing of lots.

Group A

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Senegal 3 2 1 0 5 0 +5 7 Advance to knockout stage
2  Colombia 3 2 0 1 8 2 +6 6
3  Poland (H) 3 1 1 1 5 2 +3 4
4  Tahiti 3 0 0 3 0 14 14 0
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: Group stage tiebreakers
(H) Host
Tahiti 0–3 Senegal
Report
Attendance: 4,661[19]
Poland 0–2 Colombia
Report

Senegal 2–0 Colombia
Report
Attendance: 10,450[21]
Poland 5–0 Tahiti
Report
Attendance: 15,894[22]
Referee: Ahmed Al-Kaf (Oman)

Senegal 0–0 Poland
Report
Attendance: 15,829[23]
Referee: Raphael Claus (Brazil)
Colombia 6–0 Tahiti
Report
Attendance: 4,693[24]

Group B

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Italy 3 2 1 0 3 1 +2 7 Advance to knockout stage
2  Japan 3 1 2 0 4 1 +3 5
3  Ecuador 3 1 1 1 2 2 0 4
4  Mexico 3 0 0 3 1 6 5 0
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: Group stage tiebreakers
Mexico 1–2 Italy
Report
Attendance: 7,893[25]
Referee: Raphael Claus (Brazil)
Japan 1–1 Ecuador
Report

Mexico 0–3 Japan
Report
Attendance: 4,930[27]
Ecuador 0–1 Italy
Report

Ecuador 1–0 Mexico
Report
Attendance: 4,208[29]
Italy 0–0 Japan
Report

Group C

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Uruguay 3 3 0 0 7 1 +6 9 Advance to knockout stage
2  New Zealand 3 2 0 1 7 2 +5 6
3  Norway 3 1 0 2 13 5 +8 3
4  Honduras 3 0 0 3 0 19 19 0
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: Group stage tiebreakers
Honduras 0–5 New Zealand
Report
Attendance: 4,484[31]
Referee: Alexis Herrera (Venezuela)
Uruguay 3–1 Norway
Report

Honduras 0–2 Uruguay
Report
Norway 0–2 New Zealand
Report
Attendance: 2,165[34]
Referee: Jean-Jacques Ndala Ngambo (DR Congo)

Norway 12–0 Honduras
Report
Attendance: 5,646[35]
New Zealand 0–2 Uruguay
Report

Group D

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Ukraine 3 2 1 0 4 2 +2 7 Advance to knockout stage
2  United States 3 2 0 1 4 2 +2 6
3  Nigeria 3 1 1 1 5 3 +2 4
4  Qatar 3 0 0 3 0 6 6 0
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: Group stage tiebreakers
Qatar 0–4 Nigeria
Report
Attendance: 3,010[37]
Referee: Fernando Guerrero (Mexico)
Ukraine 2–1 United States
Report
Attendance: 4,310[38]
Referee: Maguette N'Diaye (Senegal)

Qatar 0–1 Ukraine
Report
Attendance: 3,513[39]
Referee: Héctor Martínez (Honduras)
United States 2–0 Nigeria
Report

United States 1–0 Qatar
Report
Attendance: 3,651[41]
Nigeria 1–1 Ukraine
Report

Group E

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  France 3 3 0 0 7 2 +5 9 Advance to knockout stage
2  Mali 3 1 1 1 7 7 0 4
3  Panama 3 1 1 1 3 4 1 4
4  Saudi Arabia 3 0 0 3 4 8 4 0
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: Group stage tiebreakers
Panama 1–1 Mali
Report
France 2–0 Saudi Arabia
Report

Panama 0–2 France
Report
Attendance: 5,656[45]
Referee: Leodán González (Uruguay)
Saudi Arabia 3–4 Mali
Report

Saudi Arabia 1–2 Panama
Report
Attendance: 3,305[47]
Referee: Jean-Jacques Ndala Ngambo (DR Congo)
Mali 2–3 France
Report
Attendance: 5,445[48]
Referee: Héctor Martínez (Honduras)

Group F

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1  Argentina 3 2 0 1 8 4 +4 6 Advance to knockout stage
2  South Korea 3 2 0 1 3 2 +1 6
3  Portugal 3 1 1 1 2 3 1 4
4  South Africa 3 0 1 2 3 7 4 1
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: Group stage tiebreakers
Portugal 1–0 South Korea
Report
Argentina 5–2 South Africa
Report
Attendance: 8,351[50]

Portugal 0–2 Argentina
Report
South Africa 0–1 South Korea
Report
Attendance: 2,698[52]
Referee: Fernando Guerrero (Mexico)

South Africa 1–1 Portugal
Report
Attendance: 7,429[53]
Referee: Alexis Herrera (Venezuela)
South Korea 2–1 Argentina
Report
Attendance: 10,129[54]

Ranking of third-placed teams

The four best third-placed teams from the six groups advanced to the knockout stage along with the six group winners and six runners-up.

Pos Grp Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification
1 A  Poland 3 1 1 1 5 2 +3 4 Knockout stage
2 D  Nigeria 3 1 1 1 5 3 +2 4
3 B  Ecuador 3 1 1 1 2 2 0 4
4 E  Panama 3 1 1 1 3 4 1 4
5 F  Portugal 3 1 1 1 2 3 1 4
6 C  Norway 3 1 0 2 13 5 +8 3
Source: FIFA
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Goal difference; 3) Goals scored; 4) Fair play points; 5) Drawing of lots.

Knockout stage


In the knockout stage, if a match is level at the end of 90 minutes of normal playing time, extra time will be played (two periods of 15 minutes each), where each team is allowed to make a fourth substitution. If still tied after extra time, the match will be decided by a penalty shoot-out to determine the winner.[17]

In the round of 16, the four third-placed teams will be matched with the winners of groups A, B, C, and D. The specific match-ups involving the third-placed teams depend on which four third-placed teams qualified for the round of 16:[17]

Third-placed teams
qualify from groups
1A
vs
1B
vs
1C
vs
1D
vs
ABCD3C3D3A3B
ABCE3C3A3B3E
ABCF3C3A3B3F
ABDE3D3A3B3E
ABDF3D3A3B3F
ABEF3E3A3B3F
ACDE3C3D3A3E
ACDF3C3D3A3F
ACEF3C3A3F3E
ADEF3D3A3F3E
BCDE3C3D3B3E
BCDF3C3D3B3F
BCEF3E3C3B3F
BDEF3E3D3B3F
CDEF3C3D3F3E

Bracket

 
Round of 16Quarter-finalsSemi-finalsFinal
 
              
 
2 June – Łódź
 
 
 Colombia (p)1 (5)
 
7 June – Łódź
 
 New Zealand1 (4)
 
 Colombia0
 
3 June – Tychy
 
 Ukraine1
 
 Ukraine4
 
11 June – Gdynia
 
 Panama1
 
 Ukraine1
 
2 June – Gdynia
 
 Italy0
 
 Italy1
 
7 June – Tychy
 
 Poland0
 
 Italy4
 
4 June – Bielsko-Biała
 
 Mali2
 
 Argentina2 (4)
 
15 June – Łódź
 
 Mali (p)2 (5)
 
 Ukraine3
 
4 June – Bydgoszcz
 
 South Korea1
 
 France2
 
8 June – Gdynia
 
 United States3
 
 United States1
 
3 June – Lublin
 
 Ecuador2
 
 Uruguay1
 
11 June – Lublin
 
 Ecuador3
 
 Ecuador0
 
4 June – Lublin
 
 South Korea1 Third place match
 
 Japan0
 
8 June – Bielsko-Biała14 June – Gdynia
 
 South Korea1
 
 South Korea (p)3 (3) Italy0
 
3 June – Łódź
 
 Senegal3 (2)  Ecuador (a.e.t.)1
 
 Senegal2
 
 
 Nigeria1
 

Round of 16

Italy 1–0 Poland
Report
Attendance: 10,232[55]

Colombia 1–1 (a.e.t.) New Zealand
Report
Penalties
5–4
Attendance: 9,283[56]
Referee: Ahmed Al-Kaf (Oman)

Uruguay 1–3 Ecuador
Report
Attendance: 10,562[57]

Ukraine 4–1 Panama
Report
Attendance: 7,219[58]
Referee: Leodán González (Uruguay)

Senegal 2–1 Nigeria
Report
  • Makanjuola  50'
Attendance: 6,854[59]
Referee: Davide Massa (Italy)

Japan 0–1 South Korea
Report
Attendance: 10,021[60]
Referee: Maguette N'Diaye (Senegal)

France 2–3 United States
Report
Attendance: 8,469[61]
Referee: Raphael Claus (Brazil)

Argentina 2–2 (a.e.t.) Mali
Report
Penalties
4–5
Attendance: 9,146[62]
Referee: Fernando Guerrero (Mexico)

Quarter-finals

Colombia 0–1 Ukraine
Report

Italy 4–2 Mali
Report
Attendance: 11,567[64]

United States 1–2 Ecuador
Report
Attendance: 6,389[65]

South Korea 3–3 (a.e.t.) Senegal
Report
Penalties
3–2
Attendance: 10,627[66]
Referee: Leodán González (Uruguay)

Semi-finals

Ukraine 1–0 Italy
Report
Attendance: 7,776[67]
Referee: Raphael Claus (Brazil)

Ecuador 0–1 South Korea
Report
Attendance: 12,614[68]

Third place match

Italy 0–1 (a.e.t.) Ecuador
Report
  • Mina  104'

Final

Ukraine 3–1 South Korea
Report

Awards


The following awards were given at the conclusion of the tournament.[2] They were all sponsored by Adidas, except for the FIFA Fair Play Award.

Golden Ball Silver Ball Bronze Ball
Lee Kang-in Serhiy Buletsa Gonzalo Plata
Golden Boot Silver Boot Bronze Boot
Erling Haaland
(9 goals, 0 assists,
270 minutes played)[71]
Danylo Sikan
(4 goals, 0 assists,
280 minutes played)[71]
Amadou Sagna
(4 goals, 0 assists,
334 minutes played)[71]
Golden Glove
Andriy Lunin
FIFA Fair Play Award
 Japan

Goalscorers


There were 153 goals scored in 52 matches, for an average of 2.94 goals per match.

9 goals

4 goals

3 goals

2 goals

1 goal

1 own goal

Sponsorship


International broadcasters


This is the list for the tournament broadcasters:[78]

^EUR - Coverage is not available in Andorra, France, and Spain

^CTA - Coverage is not available in Dominican Republic, Nicaragua, and Panama

Television and video streaming

Participating nations
Country Broadcaster
Free Pay
 Poland (host) TVP N/A
N/A SuperSport
 Argentina Televisión Pública TyC Sports
DirecTV Sports
 Colombia Caracol
RCN
 Ecuador Canal Uno
 Uruguay Teledoce
ANTEL
Canal 4
Canal 10
Televisa
 Mexico
 France Canal+[79]
 French Polynesia TNTV Sky Sport
 New Zealand N/A
 Honduras TVC Tigo Sports
 Italy RAI Sky Sport
 Japan Fuji TV J Sports
 Mali ORTM[80] N/A
 Norway NRK N/A
 Panama RPC-TV N/A
TVN
TVMax
 Portugal RTP N/A
 Qatar Al Kass[81] beIN Sports
 Saudi Arabia N/A
 Senegal RTS[82] N/A
 South Korea KBS N/A
MBC
SBS
 Ukraine UA:PBC N/A
 United States Fox (English)
Telemundo (Spanish)
Non-participating nations
Country/Region Broadcaster
Free Pay
 Albania RTSH N/A
 Andorra Gol (Spanish) Canal+ (French)
 Spain N/A
 Armenia APMTV N/A
 Australia SBS N/A
 Austria ORF N/A
 Belarus Belteleradio N/A
 Belgium VRT (Dutch) N/A
RTBF (French) N/A
 Luxembourg N/A
 Bolivia Unitel Tigo Sports[83]CTA
Red Uno
 Paraguay N/A
Televisa
 Brazil Grupo Globo
Grupo Band
 Brunei N/A Astro
 Malaysia
 Bulgaria BNT N/A
 Canada CTV (English) TSN (English)
RDS (French)
 Caribbean N/A DirecTV Sports
 China CCTV N/A
 Costa Rica Teletica N/A
 Croatia HRT N/A
 Curaçao Direct Media N/A
 Cyprus RIK N/A
 Czech Republic ČT N/A
 El Salvador TCS N/A
 Estonia ERR N/A
 EuropeEUR EBU N/A
 Finland YLE N/A
 Hong Kong N/A i-Cable[84]
 Hungary MTVA N/A
 Iceland RÚV N/A
N/A SPN
 Indonesia Super Soccer TV[85] N/A
 Ireland RTÉ N/A
FreeSports[86] N/A
 United Kingdom N/A
 Israel KAN N/A
 Jamaica TVJ N/A
 Latvia LTV N/A
 Liechtenstein SRG SSR N/A
  Switzerland
 Lithuania LRT N/A
 Malta PBS N/A
N/A beIN Sports
 Montenegro RTCG N/A
 Myanmar MRTV N/A
 Netherlands NOS N/A
 Nicaragua Televicentro N/A
Canal 10
 North Macedonia MRT N/A
Pacific N/A Sky Sport
 Peru Latina N/A
 Puerto Rico Telemundo (Spanish)
Fox (English)
 Romania TVR N/A
 Russia Match TV
 San Marino RAI Sky Sport
  Vatican City
 Serbia RTS N/A
 Slovakia RTVS N/A
 Slovenia RTVSLO N/A
N/A SuperSport
 Tajikistan TV Football N/A
 Turkey TRT N/A

Radio and audio streaming

Participating nations
Country Broadcaster
 Poland (host) PR
 Colombia Caracol Radio
RCN Radio
Blu Radio
Televisa
 Mexico
 Italy RAI
 Mali ORTM[80]
 Norway NRK
 Panama Medcom
 Portugal RTP
 Senegal RTS[82]
TyC
 South Korea KBS
MBC
SBS
 Ukraine UA:PBC
 United States Fox Sports Radio (English)
Fútbol de Primera (Spanish)
Non-participating nations
Country/Region Broadcaster
 Albania RTSH
 Armenia HR
 Australia SBS
 Austria ORF
 Belarus Belteleradio
 Belgium VRT (Dutch)
RTBF (French)
 Luxembourg
 Brazil Grupo Globo
Grupo Band
 Bulgaria BNR
 Canada TSN
 Caribbean TyC
Televisa
 Costa Rica Repretel
 Croatia HRT
 Curaçao Direct Media
 Cyprus RIK
 Czech Republic ČR
 Estonia ERR
 EuropeEUR EBU
 Finland YLE
 Hungary MTVA
 Iceland RÚV
 Ireland RTÉ
 Israel KAN
 Jamaica Radio Jamaica
 Latvia LR
 Liechtenstein SRG SSR
  Switzerland
 Lithuania LRT
 Malta PBS
 Montenegro RTCG
 Myanmar MRTV
 North Macedonia MRT
 Puerto Rico Fútbol de Primera
Fox Sports Radio
 Romania RR
 San Marino RAI
  Vatican City
 Serbia RTS
 Slovakia RTVS
 Slovenia RTVSLO
 Turkey TRT

References


  1. "2026 FIFA World Cup™: FIFA Council designates bids for final voting by the FIFA Congress". FIFA.com. 10 June 2018.
  2. "Lee, Lunin headline award winners at Poland 2019". FIFA.com. Fédération Internationale de Football Association. 15 June 2019.
  3. "FIFA Council decides on key steps for the future of international competitions". FIFA.com. 16 March 2018.
  4. "Bidding process launched for 2019 men's youth tournaments". FIFA.com. 18 June 2017.
  5. "Bidding for the following FIFA World Cups: FIFA U-17 World Cup 2019 and FIFA U-20 World Cup 2019" (PDF). FIFA.com. 7 June 2017. Archived from the original (PDF) on 1 December 2017. Retrieved 22 June 2017.
  6. Jonathan Selvaraj (27 September 2017). "Bidding India Bids to Host 2019 Fifa U20 World Cup". ESPN. Retrieved 27 May 2019.
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