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Summer Olympic Sports

Current Summer Olympic sports - Football

Football at the Summer Olympics

 

  Football banner
 Football Summer Olympic Sport  

Games: 27 games in 20 countries
Events: 2

Participants: 6,177 (5,427 men and 734 women) from 92 countries
Youngest Participant: EGY Abdel-Karim Sakr (15 years, 112 days), 1936 Summer Games
Oldest Participant: BRA  Meg (40 years, 203 days), 1996 Summer Games
Top Athlete Medalist(s): USA Christie Pearce-Rampone (4 medals)
Top Country Medalist(s): BRA Brazil (8 medals)

  Football at the Summer Olympics, commonly known as football or soccer, has been included in every Summer Olympic Games as a men's competition sport, except 1896 and 1932. Women's football was added to the official program at the 1996 Atlanta Games.

History

Before the first World Cup

Beginnings

Football was not included on the program at the first modern Olympic Games in 1896, as international football was in its infancy at the time. However, sources claim that an unofficial football tournament was organized during the first competition, in which an Athens XI lost to a team representing Smyrna (Izmir), then part of the Ottoman Empire. According to a source, this is an error which has been perpetuated in multiple texts.

Tournaments were played at the 1900 and 1904 games and the Intercalated Games of 1906, but these were contested by various clubs and scratch teams. Although the IOC considers the 1900 and 1904 tournaments to be official Olympic events, they are not recognized by FIFA, and neither recognizes the Intercalated Games today. In 1906 teams from Great Britain, Germany, Austria, the Netherlands and France withdrew from an unofficial competition and left Denmark, Smyrna (one Armenian, two Frenchmen and eight Britons), Athens and Thessaloniki to compete. Denmark won the final against Athens 9–0.

British successes

In the London Games of 1908 a proper international tournament was organised by the Football Association, featuring just six teams. The number of teams rose to eleven in 1912, when the competition was organised by the Swedish Football Association. Many of these early matches were unbalanced, as evidenced by high scoring games; two players, Sophus Nielsen in 1908 and Gottfried Fuchs in 1912, each scored ten goals in a single match. All players were amateurs, in accordance with the Olympic spirit, which meant that some countries could not send their full international team. The National Olympic Committee for Great Britain and Ireland asked the Football Association to send an English national amateur team. Some of the English members played with professional clubs, most notably Derby County's Ivan Sharpe, Bradford City F.C. Harold Walden and Chelsea's Vivian Woodward. England won the first two official tournaments convincingly, beating Denmark both times.

1920s and the rise of Uruguay

During the 1920 final, the Czechoslovakia national football team walked from the field of play in order to raise awareness of their displeasure regarding the refereeing of John Lewis and the militarised mood within the stadium in Antwerp. In the 1924 and 1928 Olympic games, the first South American teams entered the competition: Uruguay and Argentina. Uruguay won both Olympics and FIFA became conscious that the Olympic movement was not only hindering the ability of nations to participate on an equal footing but, given that the Olympics only permitted amateurs to participate, did not represent the true strength of the international game.

After the first World Cup

Tumultuous 30s

Following Henri Delaunay's proposal in 1929 to initiate a professional World Championship of Football, the sport was dropped from the 1932 Los Angeles Games by FIFA in an attempt to promote the new tournament. Football returned to controversy at the 1936 Berlin Games. The German organisers were intent on the return of the game to the Olympic movement since it guaranteed income into the organisation's coffers. The Italian team intimidated a referee. Peru scored a contested victory over Austria in overtime, with a fan invasion of the field at the very end. The Austrian team asked for the result to be annulled, and the game repeated. FIFA agreed, but the Peruvian team refused and left the Olympics.

Soviet Bloc dominance amid shamateurism controversy

As professionalism spread around the world, the gap in quality between the World Cup and the Olympics widened. The countries that benefited most were the Soviet Bloc countries of Eastern Europe, where top athletes were state-sponsored while retaining their status as amateurs. As a result, young Western amateurs had to face seasoned and veteran Soviet Bloc teams, which put them at a significant disadvantage. All Olympic football tournaments from 1948 to 1992 were dominated by the Soviet Union and its satellites. Between 1948 and 1980, 23 out of 28 Olympic medals were won by Eastern Europe, with only Sweden (gold in 1948 and bronze in 1952), Denmark (bronze in 1948 and silver in 1960) and Japan (bronze in 1968) breaking their dominance.

Changes and developments

For the 1984 Los Angeles Games, the IOC decided to admit professional players. FIFA still did not want the Olympics to rival the World Cup, so a compromise was struck that allowed teams from countries outside of UEFA and CONMEBOL to field their strongest sides, while restricting UEFA and CONMEBOL (the strongest confederations whose teams won every single World Cup title) countries to players who had not played in a World Cup.

Age limit

Since 1992 male competitors must be under 23 years old, and since 1996, players under 23 years old, with three over-23 year old players, are allowed per squad.[a] African countries have taken particular advantage of this, with Nigeria and Cameroon winning in 1996 and 2000 respectively.

[a] For the 2020 Summer Olympics, the age for the eligible players who have been already qualified are adjusted to under 24 years old. In this case, that Olympics was postponed to 2021 due to the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.

Because of the unusual format, several of the historically strongest men's national teams have unimpressive Olympic records. Uruguay won the tournament in their first two attempts, in 1924 and 1928, their only appearances before they qualified for the 2012 edition, after an 84-year absence. Argentina won silver twice (1928 and 1996) before the 2004 tournament, but its appearance in Athens, in which it won the first gold medal (the second was won in Beijing in 2008), was only their seventh overall (the eighth has been in 2016). Brazil's silver medals in the 1984, 1988 and 2012 editions were the best they had achieved until 2016's gold, and since professional athletes were allowed to compete, they failed to qualify in 1992 and 2004. Italy has only won the Olympic title once, in 1936, although it has also won two bronzes, and has the highest number of appearances in the tournament, at 15, with their last qualify in 2008. France has won the Olympic title only once (in 1984) and has failed to qualify since 1996. Germany's best result (before 2016 edition) was a single bronze medal, in 1988 (as West Germany), and the reunified team did not make an Olympic appearance until 2016, where they won silver. Spain has won the gold medal only once, in 1992. It has also won 2 silver medals (in 1920 and 2000) but has failed to qualify several times.

Addition of women's program

The IOC approved the addition of women's association football as a permanent Olympic event in September 1993, setting an eight-team tournament for the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Georgia, United States. The 1996 tournament, which came shortly after the inaugural FIFA Women's World Cup was organized in 1991, set a record for the largest crowd to see a women's sports event, at 76,481 during the United States–China final. The women's tournament uses the senior national teams with no age restrictions, unlike the men's tournament. Therefore, the value of the women's tournament is the same as with the Women's World Cup.

British non-involvement

Football in the United Kingdom has no single governing body, and there are separate teams for the UK's four Home Nations: England, Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales. Only the English Football Association (FA) is affiliated to the British Olympic Association (BOA), and the FA entered "Great Britain" teams to the football tournaments until 1972. In 1974, the FA abolished the distinction between "amateur" and "professional" football, and stopped entering the Olympics. Even though FIFA has allowed professionals at the Olympics since 1984, the FA did not re-enter, as the Home Nations feared that a united British Olympic team would set a precedent that might cause FIFA to question their separate status in other FIFA competitions and on the International Football Association Board.

When London was selected to host the 2012 Games, there was pressure on the English FA to exercise the host nation's automatic right to field a team. In 2009 the plan agreed by the FA with the Welsh FA, Scottish FA and Irish FA was only to field English players; however the BOA overruled this, and ultimately there were Welsh players in the men's squad and Scots in the women's squad. After the 2012 games, the FA decided that no team would be entered in subsequent men's tournaments, but was open to fielding a women's team again.

For the 2020 tournament, FIFA stated that women's UK team (not applied to men's UK team) may enter the Olympics after the four FAs agreed, depending on the performance of women's English team in 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup (which serves as the European qualification for the Olympics).

Events

Event 96 00 04 08 12 20 24 28 32 36 48 52 56 60 64 68 72 76 80 84 88 92 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
Men's event   X X X X X X X   X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 27
Women's event                                             X X X X X X X 7
                                                             
Total 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2  

for all the information and results per Olympic Game visit the links

1900 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1904 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1906 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1908 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1912 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1912 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football-Matches)
1920 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1920 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1924 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1924 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1928 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1928 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1928 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1936 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1936 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1936 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1948 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1948 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1948 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1952 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1952 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1952 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1956 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1956 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1956 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1956 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1960 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1960 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1960 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1960 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1964 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1964 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1964 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1964 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1968 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1968 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1968 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1972 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1972 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1972 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1972 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1976 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1976 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1976 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1976 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1980 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1980 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1980 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1980 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1984 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1984 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1984 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1984 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1988 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1988 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1988 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1988 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1992 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - FIFA Technical Report)
1992 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Matches)
1992 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
1992 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Rosters)
1992 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - FIFA Technical Report)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Matches)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Qualification)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Rosters)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Matches)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Rosters)
1996 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women)
2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - FIFA Technical Report)
2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Matches)
2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Rosters)
2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men)
2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Matches)
2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Rosters)
2000 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women)
2004 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - FIFA Technical Report)
2004 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Matches)
2004 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Rosters)
2004 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men)
2004 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Matches)
2004 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Rosters)
2004 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women)
2008 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - FIFA Technical Report)
2008 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Matches)
2008 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Rosters)
2008 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men)
2008 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Matches)
2008 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Rosters)
2008 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women)
2012 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - FIFA Technical Report)
2012 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Matches)
2012 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Rosters)
2012 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men)
2012 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Matches)
2012 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Rosters)
2012 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - FIFA Technical Report)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Matches)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men Rosters)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Men)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Qualification)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Matches)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women Rosters)
2016 Summer Olympics - The Results (Football - Women)

Competition format

For both the men's and women's tournaments, the competition consists of a round-robin group stage followed by a knockout stage. Teams are placed into groups of 4 teams, with each team playing each other team in its group once. Teams earn 3 points for a win, 1 point for a draw, and 0 points for a loss. The top two teams in each group (as well as the top two third-place finishers, in the women's tournament) advance to the knockout rounds. The knockout rounds are a single-elimination tournament consisting of quarterfinals, semifinals, and the gold and bronze medal matches.

Matches consist of two halves of 45 minutes each. Since 2004, during the knockout rounds, if the match is tied after 90 minutes, two 15-minute halves of extra time are played (extra time is skipped in favor of immediate penalty kicks in the bronze medal match if it is played on the same day in the same stadium as the gold medal match). If the score remains tied, penalty kicks, which is 5 rounds, plus extra rounds if tied, are used to determine the winner.

Men's tournament

The qualifying tournament, like that for the World Cup, is organised along continental lines. Most continental confederations organise a special Under-23 qualifying tournament, although the European qualifiers are drawn from the finalists of the UEFA Under-21 Championship and South American qualifiers from the South American Youth Championship, which is a U-20 tournament. Teams participating in the preliminary and final competitions must be composed of U-23 players, with up to three players who are at least 23. For Tokyo 2020, U-23 players are born after 1 January 1997.

For the 2020 Games, the number of places allocated to each continent is:

  • Europe – 4
  • Asia – 4 (includes host Japan)
  • Africa – 3
  • South America – 2
  • North America – 2
  • Oceania – 1

Participating nations

Numbers refer to the final placing of each team at the respective Games.

UEFA
Nation 00 04 08 12 20 24 28 36 48 52 56 60 64 68 72 76 80 84 88 92 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
 Austria 6 2 =11 =5 4
 Belarus 10 1
 Belgium 3 1 15 =5 4 5
 Bulgaria 10 =17 3 5 2 5
 Czech Republic 14 1
 Czechoslovakia 9 9 2 9 1 Split into Slovakia and Czech Republic 5
 Denmark 2 2 10 3 =5 2 6 13 8 9
 East Germany 3 3 1 2 Merged with West Germany 4
 Estonia =17 1
 Finland 4 =9 =14 9 4
 France 2 5 4 5 =9 =5 =17 9 7 5 1 5 Q 13
 Germany 7 =5 =6 4 =9 5 5 3 2 Q 10
 Great Britain 1 1 1 11 =6 4 =17 =5 8 5 10
 Greece 13 =17 15 3
 Hungary 5 13 =9 1 3 1 1 2 16 9
 Ireland 7 =17 2
 Israel Competed with Asia (qualified 2 times) 2
 Italy 8 5 6 3 1 =5 =9 4 4 4 5 12 5 3 5 15
 Latvia 16 1
 Lithuania =17 1
 Luxembourg 12 11 =9 =9 =9 =9 6
 Netherlands 3 3 3 4 =9 =9 =17 7 8
 Norway 9 7 3 =14 10 5
 Poland =17 4 =9 10 1 2 2 7
 Portugal =5 4 14 6 4
 Romania 14 =17 5 Q 4
 Russia 10 1
 Serbia 12 1
 Serbia and Montenegro 16 Split into 2 nations 1
 Slovakia 13 1
 Soviet Union =9 1 3 3 3 1 Split into 15 nations 6
 Spain 2 =17 =5 6 12 10 1 6 2 14 Q 11
 Sweden 4 11 6 3 =9 1 3 6 6 15 10
 Switzerland 2 =9 13 3
 Turkey =17 =9 =9 =5 =5 14 6
 Yugoslavia 9 =17 =9 2 2 2 1 6 4 3 10 Split into 7 nations 11
CONMEBOL
Nation 00 04 08 12 20 24 28 36 48 52 56 60 64 68 72 76 80 84 88 92 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
 Argentina 2 7 10 8 2 1 1 11 Q 9
 Brazil =5 6 9 13 13 4 2 2 3 7 3 2 1 Q 14
 Chile 17 =17 7 3 4
 Colombia 10 11 11 14 6 5
 Paraguay 7 2 2
 Peru 5 11 2
 Uruguay 1 1 9 3
 Venezuela 12 1
CONCACAF
Nation 00 04 08 12 20 24 28 36 48 52 56 60 64 68 72 76 80 84 88 92 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
 Canada 1 13 6   3
 Costa Rica 16 13 8   3
 Cuba 11 7 2
 El Salvador 15   1
 Guatemala 8 10 16 3
 Honduras 10 16 7 4   4
 Mexico =9 =11 11 4 7 9 10 7 =10 1 9   11
 Netherlands Antilles =14 Split into 2 n. 1
 United States 2[25] 3 12 =9 =9 =11 =17 =5 14 9 12 9 10 4 9   14
CAF
Nation 00 04 08 12 20 24 28 36 48 52 56 60 64 68 72 76 80 84 88 92 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
 Algeria 8 14 2
 Cameroon 11 1 8 3
 Egypt 8 8 4 =9 =11 =9 12 4 8 12 8 Q 12
 Ivory Coast 6 Q 2
 Gabon 12 1
 Ghana 7 12 16 3 8 9 6
 Guinea 11 1
 Mali 5 1
 Morocco 13 8 12 15 16 =10 11 7
 Nigeria 14 13 15 1 8 2 3 7
 Senegal 6 1
 South Africa 11 13 Q 3
 Sudan 15 1
 Tunisia 15 13 14 12 4
 Zambia 15 5 2
AFC
Nation 00 04 08 12 20 24 28 36 48 52 56 60 64 68 72 76 80 84 88 92 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
 Afghanistan =17 1
 Australia Competed with Oceania (qualified 6 times) 11 Q 2
 China 14 13 2
 Chinese Taipei =9 =11 16 3
 India =11 =17 4 13 4
 Indonesia =5 1
 Iran 12 12 7 3
 Iraq 5 14 9 4 12 5
 Israel 5 6 Competed with Europe 2
 Japan =6 =9 8 3 9 6 13 15 4 10 Q 11
 Kuwait 6 16 12 3
 Malaysia 10 1
 Myanmar 9 1
 North Korea 8 1
 Qatar 15 8 2
 Saudi Arabia 16 15 Q 3
 South Korea =5 14 11 11 11 9 6 10 3 5 Q 11
 Syria 14 1
 Thailand =9 16 2
 United Arab Emirates 15 1
OFC
Nation 00 04 08 12 20 24 28 36 48 52 56 60 64 68 72 76 80 84 88 92 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
 Australia =5 7 4 13 15 7 AFC (qualified 2 times) 6
 Fiji 16 1
 New Zealand 14 16 Q 3
 
Total nations 3 2 5 11 14 22 17 16 18 25 11 16 14 16 16 13 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 16  

Results

Edition Year Hosts Gold medal match Bronze medal match
Gold medalists Score Silver medalists Bronze medalists Score Fourth place
  1896 Greece
Athens
No football tournament
1 1900 France
Paris
United Kingdom
Great Britain
(Upton Park F.C.)
 
France
(Club Français)

Belgium
(ULB)
[26] Three teams entered
2 1904 United States
St. Louis
Canada
Canada
(Galt F.C.)
  United States
United States
(Christian Bro. College)
United States
United States
(St. Rose Parish)
[27] Three teams entered
3 1908 United Kingdom
London
United Kingdom
Great Britain
2–0
Denmark

Netherlands
2–0
Sweden
4 1912 Sweden
Stockholm
United Kingdom
Great Britain
4–2
Denmark

Netherlands
9–0 Russian Empire
Finland
5 1920 Belgium
Antwerp

Belgium
 
Spain

Netherlands
[28]
France
6 1924 France
Paris

Uruguay
3–0
Switzerland

Sweden
1–1
aet

Netherlands
Match replay: 3–1
7 1928 Netherlands
Amsterdam

Uruguay
1–1
aet

Argentina

Italy
11–3
Egypt
Match replay: 2–1
  1932 United States
Los Angeles
No football tournament
8 1936 Germany
Berlin

Italy
2–1
aet

Austria

Norway
3–2
Poland
9 1948 United Kingdom
London

Sweden
3–1
Yugoslavia

Denmark
5–3 United Kingdom
Great Britain
10 1952 Finland
Helsinki

Hungary
2–0
Yugoslavia

Sweden
2–0 West Germany
Germany
11 1956 Australia
Melbourne

Soviet Union
1–0
Yugoslavia

Bulgaria
3–0
India
12 1960 Italy
Rome

Yugoslavia
3–1
Denmark

Hungary
2–1
Italy
13 1964 Japan
Tokyo

Hungary
2–1
Czechoslovakia
Germany
Germany[23]
3–1
United Arab Republic
14 1968 Mexico
Mexico City

Hungary
4–1
Bulgaria

Japan
2–0
Mexico
15 1972 Germany
Munich

Poland
2–1
Hungary

East Germany

Soviet Union
2–2[29]
aet
 
16 1976 Canada
Montreal

East Germany
3–1
Poland

Soviet Union
2–0
Brazil
17 1980 Soviet Union
Moscow

Czechoslovakia
1–0
East Germany

Soviet Union
2–0
Yugoslavia
18 1984 United States
Los Angeles

France
2–0
Brazil

Yugoslavia
2–1
Italy
19 1988 South Korea
Seoul

Soviet Union
2–1
aet

Brazil
West Germany
West Germany
3–0
Italy
20 1992 Spain
Barcelona

Spain
3–2
Poland

Ghana
1–0
Australia
21 1996 United States
Atlanta

Nigeria
3–2
Argentina

Brazil
5–0
Portugal
22 2000 Australia
Sydney

Cameroon
2–2
asdet

Spain

Chile
2–0
United States
5–3 on penalty shoot-out
23 2004 Greece
Athens

Argentina
1–0
Paraguay

Italy
1–0
Iraq
24 2008 China
Beijing

Argentina
1–0
Nigeria

Brazil
3–0
Belgium
25 2012 United Kingdom
London

Mexico
2–1
Brazil

South Korea
2–0
Japan
26 2016 Brazil
Rio de Janeiro

Brazil
1–1
aet

Germany

Nigeria
3–2
Honduras
5–4 on penalty shoot-out
27 2020 Japan
Tokyo

* Under-23 tournament since 1992.

  • aet – after extra time
  • asdet – after sudden death extra time

Performances by countries

Below are the 41 nations that have reached at least the semi-final stage in the Summer Olympics finals.

Team Gold medals Silver medals Bronze medals Fourth place Medals
 Hungary 3 (1952, 1964, 1968) 1 (1972) 1 (1960)   5
 Great Britain 3 (1900, 1908, 1912)     1 (1948) 3
 Argentina 2 (2004, 2008) 2 (1928, 1996)     4
 Soviet Union 2 (1956, 1988)   3 (1972, 1976, 1980)   5
 Uruguay 2 (1924, 1928)       2
 Brazil 1 (2016) 3 (1984, 1988, 2012) 2 (1996, 2008) 1 (1976) 6
 Yugoslavia 1 (1960) 3 (1948, 1952, 1956) 1 (1984) 1 (1980) 5
 Poland 1 (1972) 2 (1976, 1992)   1 (1936) 3
 Spain 1 (1992) 2 (1920, 2000)     3
 East Germany 1 (1976) 1 (1980) 1 (1972)   3
 Nigeria 1 (1996) 1 (2008) 1 (2016)   3
 France 1 (1984) 1 (1900)   1 (1920) 2
 Czechoslovakia 1 (1980) 1 (1964)     2
 Italy 1 (1936)   2 (1928, 2004) 3 (1960, 1984, 1988) 3
 Sweden 1 (1948)   2 (1924, 1952) 1 (1908) 3
 Belgium 1 (1920)   1 (1900) 1 (2008) 2
 Mexico 1 (2012)     1 (1968) 1
 Canada 1 (1904)       1
 Cameroon 1 (2000)       1
 Denmark   3 (1908, 1912, 1960) 1 (1948)   4
 United States   1 (1904) 1 (1904) 1 (2000) 2
 Bulgaria   1 (1968) 1 (1956)   2
 Germany   1 (2016)   1 (1952) 1
  Switzerland   1 (1924)     1
 Austria   1 (1936)     1
 Paraguay   1 (2004)     1
 Netherlands     3 (1908, 1912, 1920) 1 (1924) 3
 Japan     1 (1968) 1 (2012) 1
 Norway     1 (1936)   1
 United Team of Germany     1 (1964)   1
 West Germany     1 (1988)   1
 Ghana     1 (1992)   1
 Chile     1 (2000)   1
 South Korea     1 (2012)   1
 Egypt       2 (1928, 1964) 0
 Finland       1 (1912) 0
 India       1 (1956) 0
 Australia       1 (1992) 0
 Portugal       1 (1996) 0
 Iraq       1 (2004) 0
 Honduras       1 (2016) 0

Top scorers by tournament

Year Player Goals
1900 France Gaston Peltier
United Kingdom John Nicholas
2
1904 Canada Alexander Hall
Canada Tom Taylor
3
1908 Denmark Sophus Nielsen 11
1912 Germany Gottfried Fuchs 10
1920 Sweden Herbert Karlsson 7
1924 Uruguay Pedro Petrone 7
1928 Argentina Domingo Tarasconi 9
1936 Italy Annibale Frossi 7
1948 Denmark John Hansen
Sweden Gunnar Nordahl
7
1952 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Rajko Mitić
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Branko Zebec
7
1956 India Neville D'Souza
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Todor Veselinović
Bulgaria Dimitar Milanov
4
1960 Denmark Harald Nielsen 8
1964 Hungary Ferenc Bene 12
1968 Japan Kunishige Kamamoto 7
1972 Poland Kazimierz Deyna 9
1976 Poland Andrzej Szarmach 6
1980 Soviet Union Sergey Andreyev 5
1984 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Borislav Cvetković
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Stjepan Deverić
France Daniel Xuereb
5
1988 Brazil Romario 7
1992 Poland Andrzej Juskowiak 7
1996 Brazil Bebeto
Argentina Hernán Crespo
6
2000 Chile Iván Zamorano 6
2004 Argentina Carlos Tevez 8
2008 Italy Giuseppe Rossi 4
2012 Brazil Leandro Damião 6
2016 Germany Serge Gnabry
Germany Nils Petersen
6

Records

Denmark's Sophus Nielsen and Hungary's Antal Dunai share the record for the most goals scored by a player in the tournament history, both with 13 goals, since the first official football tournament held in London, England, 1908; with Nielsen scoring 11 goals in 1908, and 2 in 1912, and Dunai scoring 6 in 1968 and 7 in 1972. Ferenc Bene holds the record for the most goals scored by a player in a single Olympics tournament, scoring 12 goals in the 1964 edition. Sophus Nielson also shares with Gottfried Fuchs the record of most goals in a single Olympics game, both with 10, with Nielson achieving that in the semi-final match against France in 1908, and Fuchs in the 1 round match against Russia in 1912 Consolation tournament.

Neymar marked the fastest goal in a men's Olympic football match in history at 14 seconds in the semi-final match against Honduras on 17 August 2016.

All-time top scorers

The all-time top goalscorers with at least 7 goals (since 1908)

Rank Name Team Goals
1 Denmark Sophus Nielsen Denmark 13
Hungary Antal Dunai Hungary 13
3 Hungary Ferenc Bene Hungary 12
4 Argentina Domingo Tarasconi Argentina 11
Uruguay Pedro Petrone Uruguay 11
6 Germany Gottfried Fuchs Germany 10
Poland Kazimierz Deyna Poland 10
8 United Kingdom Harold Walden Great Britain 9
Denmark Vilhelm Wolfhagen Denmark 9
10 Netherlands Jan Vos Netherlands 8
Uruguay Hector Scarone Uruguay 8
Argentina Carlos Tevez Argentina 8
Brazil Bebeto Brazil 8
Denmark Harald Nielsen Denmark 8
Egypt Ibrahim Reyadh Egypt 8
15 Denmark John Hansen Denmark 7
Denmark Anthon Olsen Denmark 7
Sweden Gunnar Nordahl Sweden 7
Italy Annibale Frossi Italy 7
Denmark Vilhelm Wolfhagen Denmark 7
Sweden Herbert Carlsson Sweden 7
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Branko Zebec Yugoslavia 7
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Milan Galić Yugoslavia 7
Japan Kunishige Kamamoto Japan 7
Poland Andrzej Juskowiak Poland 7
Brazil Romario Brazil 7
Brazil Neymar Brazil 7

Medal table

  • Countries ranked by total medals won including 1900 and 1904.
  • Bronze medals shared in 1972 tournament
 
RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1  Hungary (HUN) 3 1 1 5
2  Great Britain (GBR) 3 0 0 3
3  Argentina (ARG) 2 2 0 4
4  Soviet Union (URS) 2 0 3 5
5  Uruguay (URU) 2 0 0 2
6  Brazil (BRA) 1 3 2 6
7  Yugoslavia (YUG) 1 3 1 5
8  Poland (POL) 1 2 0 3
 Spain (ESP) 1 2 0 3
10  East Germany (GDR) 1 1 1 3
 Nigeria (NGR) 1 1 1 3
12  Czechoslovakia (TCH) 1 1 0 2
 France (FRA) 1 1 0 2
14  Italy (ITA) 1 0 2 3
 Sweden (SWE) 1 0 2 3
16  Belgium (BEL) 1 0 1 2
17  Cameroon (CMR) 1 0 0 1
 Canada (CAN) 1 0 0 1
 Mexico (MEX) 1 0 0 1
20  Denmark (DEN) 0 3 1 4
21  Bulgaria (BUL) 0 1 1 2
 United States (USA) 0 1 1 2
23  Austria (AUT) 0 1 0 1
 Germany (GER) 0 1 0 1
 Paraguay (PAR) 0 1 0 1
 Switzerland (SUI) 0 1 0 1
27  Netherlands (NED) 0 0 3 3
28  Chile (CHI) 0 0 1 1
 Ghana (GHA) 0 0 1 1
 Japan (JPN) 0 0 1 1
 Norway (NOR) 0 0 1 1
 South Korea (KOR) 0 0 1 1
 United Team of Germany (EUA) 0 0 1 1
 West Germany (FRG) 0 0 1 1
Totals (34 nations) 26 26 27 79

Women's tournament

The women's tournament is contested between full national sides, with no age restrictions. One place is reserved for the host country. Of the remaining teams, as in World Cup contests a specific number of places are reserved for teams from each continental region; the European (UEFA) teams are chosen from the most successful European teams in the previous year's World Cup, whilst the other continental regions host their own qualifying tournaments in the build-up to the Olympics.

The first women's tournament was at the 1996 Atlanta Games. The United States won the gold medal, and picked up silver in 2000 after a golden goal loss to Norway. The finals of the next two tournaments, in 2004 and 2008, also went to extra time, with the U.S. defeating Brazil both times. In 2012 the U.S. won their fourth gold medal defeating Japan 2–1 in the final. In 2016 Germany won its first gold, defeating Sweden in the final.

Allocation of places for each continent in the 2020 Games is:

  • Europe – 3
  • Africa – 1 or 2
  • Asia – 3 (includes host Japan)
  • South America – 1 or 2
  • North America – 2
  • Oceania – 1

Participating nations

Numbers refer to the final placing of each team at the respective Games. Host nation is shown in bold.

Nation 96 00 04 08 12 16 20 Years
 Argentina =11 1
 Australia 7 5 7 Q 4
 Brazil 4 4 2 2 6 4 Q 7
 Cameroon 12   1
 Canada 8 3 3 Q 4
 China 2 5 9 5 8   5
 Colombia 11 11 2
 Denmark 8 1
 France 4 6 2
 Germany 5 3 3 3 1 5
 Great Britain 5 Q 2
 Greece 10 1
 Japan 7 7 4 2 Q 5
 Mexico 8 1
 Netherlands Q 1
 New Zealand 10 8 9 Q 4
 Nigeria 8 6 =11 3
 North Korea 9 9 2
 Norway 3 1 7 3
 South Africa 10 10 2
 Sweden 6 6 4 6 7 2 Q 7
 United States 1 2 1 1 1 5 Q 7
 Zambia Q 1
 Zimbabwe 12 1
 
Total nations 8 8 10 12 12 12 12  

Results

Edition Year Hosts Gold medal match Bronze medal match
Gold medalistsScoreSilver medalistsBronze medalistsScoreFourth place
1 1996 United States
Atlanta

United States
2–1
China

Norway
2–0
Brazil
2 2000 Australia
Sydney

Norway
3–2
asdet

United States

Germany
2–0
Brazil
3 2004 Greece
Athens

United States
2–1
aet

Brazil

Germany
1–0
Sweden
4 2008 China
Beijing

United States
1–0
aet

Brazil

Germany
2–0
Japan
5 2012 United Kingdom
London

United States
2–1
Japan

Canada
1–0
France
6 2016 Brazil
Rio de Janeiro

Germany
2–1
Sweden

Canada
2–1
Brazil
7 2020 Japan
Tokyo
           
  • aet – after extra time
  • asdet – after sudden death extra time

Performances by countries

Below are the 9 nations that have reached at least the semi-final stage in the Summer Olympics finals.

Team Gold medals Silver medals Bronze medals Fourth place Medals
 United States 4 (1996, 2004, 2008, 2012) 1 (2000)     5
 Germany 1 (2016)   3 (2000, 2004, 2008)   4
 Norway 1 (2000)   1 (1996)   2
 Brazil   2 (2004, 2008)   3 (1996, 2000, 2016) 2
 Japan   1 (2012)   1 (2008) 1
 Sweden   1 (2016)   1 (2004) 1
 China PR   1 (1996)     1
 Canada     2 (2012, 2016)   2
 France       1 (2012) 0

Top scorers by tournament

Year Player Goals
1996 Norway Ann Kristin Aarønes
Norway Linda Medalen
Brazil Pretinha
4
2000 China Sun Wen 4
2004 Brazil Cristiane
Germany Birgit Prinz
5
2008 Brazil Cristiane 5
2012 Canada Christine Sinclair 6
2016 Germany Melanie Behringer 5
 

All-time top scorers

The all-time top goalscorers with at least 5 goals (1996–2016)

14 goals
  • Brazil Cristiane (Brazil)
11 goals
  • Canada Christine Sinclair (Canada)
10 goals
  • Brazil Marta (Brazil)
  • Germany Birgit Prinz (Germany)
9 goals
  • United States Abby Wambach (United States)
8 goals
  • Brazil Pretinha (Brazil)
  • United States Carli Lloyd (United States)
7 goals
  • Canada Melissa Tancredi (Canada)
6 goals
  • Sweden Lotta Schelin (Sweden)
5 goals
  • United States Mia Hamm (United States)
  • China Sun Wen (China)
  • United States Tiffeny Milbrett (United States)
  • United States Alex Morgan (United States)
  • Germany Melanie Behringer (Germany)

Medal table

 
RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1  United States (USA) 4 1 0 5
2  Germany (GER) 1 0 3 4
3  Norway (NOR) 1 0 1 2
4  Brazil (BRA) 0 2 0 2
5  China (CHN) 0 1 0 1
 Japan (JPN) 0 1 0 1
 Sweden (SWE) 0 1 0 1
8  Canada (CAN) 0 0 2 2
Totals (8 nations) 6 6 6 18

Overall medal table

  • Countries ranked by total medals won (men's and women's) including 1900 and 1904.
  • Bronze medals shared in 1972 tournament
 
RankNationGoldSilverBronzeTotal
1  United States (USA) 4 2 1 7
2  Hungary (HUN) 3 1 1 5
3  Great Britain (GBR) 3 0 0 3
4  Argentina (ARG) 2 2 0 4
5  Soviet Union (URS) 2 0 3 5
6  Uruguay (URU) 2 0 0 2
7  Brazil (BRA) 1 5 2 8
8  Yugoslavia (YUG) 1 3 1 5
9  Poland (POL) 1 2 0 3
 Spain (ESP) 1 2 0 3
11  Germany (GER) 1 1 3 5
12  Sweden (SWE) 1 1 2 4
13  East Germany (GDR) 1 1 1 3
 Nigeria (NGR) 1 1 1 3
15  Czechoslovakia (TCH) 1 1 0 2
 France (FRA) 1 1 0 2
17  Canada (CAN) 1 0 2 3
 Italy (ITA) 1 0 2 3
 Norway (NOR) 1 0 2 3
20  Belgium (BEL) 1 0 1 2
21  Cameroon (CMR) 1 0 0 1
 Mexico (MEX) 1 0 0 1
23  Denmark (DEN) 0 3 1 4
24  Bulgaria (BUL) 0 1 1 2
 Japan (JPN) 0 1 1 2
26  Austria (AUT) 0 1 0 1
 China (CHN) 0 1 0 1
 Paraguay (PAR) 0 1 0 1
 Switzerland (SUI) 0 1 0 1
30  Netherlands (NED) 0 0 3 3
31  Chile (CHI) 0 0 1 1
 Ghana (GHA) 0 0 1 1
 South Korea (KOR) 0 0 1 1
 United Team of Germany (EUA) 0 0 1 1
 West Germany (FRG) 0 0 1 1
Totals (35 nations) 32 32 33 97

In one or more Games, athletes who won at least 1 medal, competing in Football, male athletes

Rk Athlete Country From To Gold Silver Bronze Total
1 Dezső Novák Hungary 1960 1968 2 0 1 3
2 Charles Buchwald Denmark 1906 1912 1 2 0 3
3 Oscar Nielsen Denmark 1906 1912 1 2 0 3
4 Neymar Brazil 2012 2016 1 1 0 2
5 Alexandre Pato Brazil 2008 2012 0 1 1 2
6 Marcelo Brazil 2008 2012 0 1 1 2
7 Thiago Silva Brazil 2008 2012 0 1 1 2
8 Javier Mascherano Argentina 2004 2008 2 0 0 2
9 Roberto Ayala Argentina 1996 2004 1 1 0 2
10 Bebeto Brazil 1988 1996 0 1 1 2
11 Ademir Brazil 1984 1988 0 2 0 2
12 Luís Carlos Winck Brazil 1984 1988 0 2 0 2
13 Oleh Blokhin Soviet Union 1972 1976 0 0 2 2
14 Bernd Bransch East Germany 1972 1976 1 0 1 2
15 Lesław Ćmikiewicz Poland 1972 1976 1 1 0 2
16 Jürgen Croy East Germany 1972 1976 1 0 1 2
17 Kazimierz Deyna Poland 1972 1976 1 1 0 2
18 Jerzy Gorgoń Poland 1972 1976 1 1 0 2
19 Reinhard Häfner East Germany 1972 1976 1 0 1 2
20 Kazimierz Kmiecik Poland 1972 1976 1 1 0 2
21 Viktor Kolotov Soviet Union 1972 1976 0 0 2 2
22 Lothar Kurbjuweit East Germany 1972 1976 1 0 1 2
23 Grzegorz Lato Poland 1972 1976 1 1 0 2
24 Zygmunt Maszczyk Poland 1972 1976 1 1 0 2
25 Volodymyr Onyshchenko Soviet Union 1972 1976 0 0 2 2
26 Vladimir Pilguy Soviet Union 1972 1980 0 0 2 2
27 Antoni Szymanowski Poland 1972 1976 1 1 0 2
28 Konrad Weise East Germany 1972 1976 1 0 1 2
29 Antal Dunai Hungary 1968 1972 1 1 0 2
30 Lajos Kocsis Hungary 1968 1972 1 1 0 2
31 Miklós Páncsics Hungary 1968 1972 1 1 0 2
32 Lajos Szűcs Hungary 1968 1972 1 1 0 2
33 Eberhard Vogel East Germany/Germany 1964 1972 0 0 2 2
34 Blagoja Vidinić Yugoslavia 1956 1960 1 1 0 2
35 Jenő Dalnoki Hungary 1952 1960 1 0 1 2
36 Stjepan Bobek Yugoslavia 1948 1952 0 2 0 2
37 Zlatko Čajkovski Yugoslavia 1948 1952 0 2 0 2
38 Rajko Mitić Yugoslavia 1948 1952 0 2 0 2
39 Erik Nilsson Sweden 1948 1952 1 0 1 2
40 Branko Stanković Yugoslavia 1948 1952 0 2 0 2
41 Bernard Vukas Yugoslavia 1948 1952 0 2 0 2
42 José Leandro Andrade Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
43 Pedro Arispe Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
44 Pedro Cea Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
45 Andrés Mazzali Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
46 José Nasazzi Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
47 Pedro Petrone Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
48 Héctor Scarone Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
49 Santos Urdinarán Uruguay 1924 1928 2 0 0 2
50 Arthur Berry Great Britain 1908 1912 2 0 0 2
51 Bok de Korver Netherlands 1908 1912 0 0 2 2
52 Harald Hansen Denmark 1908 1912 0 2 0 2
53 Nils Middelboe Denmark 1908 1912 0 2 0 2
54 Sofus Nielsen Denmark 1908 1912 0 2 0 2
55 Vilhelm Wolfhagen Denmark 1908 1912 0 2 0 2
56 Vivian Woodward Great Britain 1908 1912 2 0 0 2
57 August Lindgren Denmark 1906 1908 1 1 0 2
58 Junior Ajayi Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
59 Daniel Akpeyi Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
60 Stanley Amuzie Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
61 Okechukwu Azubuike Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
62 Robert Bauer Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
63 Lars Bender Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
64 Sven Bender Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
65 Julian Brandt Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
66 Max Christiansen Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
67 Emmanuel Daniel Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
68 Douglas Santos Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
69 Saturday Erimuya Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
70 Oghenekaro Etebo Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
71 Imoh Ezekiel Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
72 Felipe Anderson Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
73 Gabriel Barbosa Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
74 Gabriel Jesus Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
75 Matthias Ginter Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
76 Serge Gnabry Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
77 Leon Goretzka Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
78 Timo Horn Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
79 Lukas Klostermann Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
80 Luan Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
81 Luan Garcia Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
82 Kingsley Madu Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
83 Marquinhos Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
84 Philipp Max Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
85 Maximilian Meyer Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
86 John Mikel Mikel Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
87 Usman Muhammed Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
88 Nils Petersen Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
89 Grischa Prömel Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
90 Rafinha Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
91 Renato Augusto Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
92 Rodrigo Caio Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
93 Rodrigo Dourado Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
94 Popoola Saliu Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
95 Davie Selke Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
96 Abdullahi Shehu Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
97 Muenfuh Sincere Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
98 Niklas Süle Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
99 Thiago Maia Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
100 Jeremy Toljan Germany 2016 2016 0 1 0 1
101 William Troost-Ekong Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
102 Ndifreke Udo Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
103 Aminu Umar Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
104 Sadiq Umar Nigeria 2016 2016 0 0 1 1
105 Walace Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
106 Wéverton Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
107 William Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
108 Zeca Brazil 2016 2016 1 0 0 1
109 Alex Sandro Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
110 Javier Aquino Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
111 Baek Seong-Dong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
112 Darvin Chávez Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
113 José Corona Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
114 Javier Cortés Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
115 Leandro Damião Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
116 Danilo Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
117 Giovani dos Santos Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
118 Jorge Enríquez Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
119 Marco Fabián Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
120 Gabriel Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
121 Ganso Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
122 Gi Seong-Yong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
123 Gu Ja-Cheol South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
124 Héctor Herrera Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
125 Hulk Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
126 Hwang Seok-Ho South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
127 Jeong Seong-Ryong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
128 Jeong U-Yeong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
129 Ji Dong-Won South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
130 Israel Jiménez Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
131 Raúl Jiménez Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
132 Juan Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
133 Kim Bo-Gyeong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
134 Kim Chang-Su South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
135 Kim Gi-Hui South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
136 Kim Hyeon-Seong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
137 Kim Yeong-Gwon South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
138 Lee Beom-Yeong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
139 Lucas Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
140 Hiram Mier Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
141 Nam Tae-Hui South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
142 Neto Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
143 O Jae-Seok South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
144 Oscar Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
145 Park Jong-Wu South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
146 Park Ju-Yeong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
147 Oribe Peralta Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
148 Miguel Ponce Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
149 Rafael Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
150 Diego Reyes Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
151 Rômulo Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
152 Carlos Salcido Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
153 Sandro Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
154 Bruno Uvini Brazil 2012 2012 0 1 0 1
155 Néstor Vidrio Mexico 2012 2012 1 0 0 1
156 Yun Seok-Yeong South Korea 2012 2012 0 0 1 1
157 Lautaro Acosta Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
158 Olubayo Adefemi Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
159 Dele Adeleye Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
160 Sergio Agüero Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
161 Femi Ajilore Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
162 Efe Ambrose Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
163 Ânderson Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
164 Victor Anichebe Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
165 Onyekachi Apam Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
166 Éver Banega Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
167 Breno Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
168 Diego Buonanotte Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
169 Ángel Di María Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
170 Diego Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
171 Emmanuel Ekpo Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
172 Federico Fazio Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
173 Fernando Gago Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
174 Ezequiel Garay Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
175 Hernanes Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
176 Ilsinho Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
177 Promise Isaac Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
178 Monday James Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
179 Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
180 Sani Kaita Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
181 Ezequiel Lavezzi Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
182 Lucas Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
183 Lionel Messi Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
184 Fabián Monzón Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
185 Thiago Neves Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
186 Victor Obinna Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
187 Peter Odemwingie Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
188 Chinedu Ogbuke Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
189 Chibuzor Okonkwo Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
190 Solomon Okoronkwo Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
191 Nicolás Pareja Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
192 Rafinha Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
193 Ramires Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
194 Renan Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
195 Juan Riquelme Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
196 Sergio Romero Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
197 Ronaldinho Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
198 Alex Silva Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
199 Rafael Sóbis Brazil 2008 2008 0 0 1 1
200 José Sosa Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
201 Óscar Ustari Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
202 Ambruse Vanzekin Nigeria 2008 2008 0 1 0 1
203 Pablo Zabaleta Argentina 2008 2008 1 0 0 1
204 Fredy Bareiro Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
205 Diego Barreto Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
206 Édgar Barreto Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
207 Andrea Barzagli Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
208 Pedro Benítez Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
209 Daniele Bonera Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
210 Cesare Bovo Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
211 Nicolás Burdisso Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
212 José Cardozo Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
213 Giorgio Chiellini Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
214 Fabricio Coloccini Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
215 Ernesto Cristaldo Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
216 Andrés D'Alessandro Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
217 Daniele De Rossi Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
218 Simone Del Nero Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
219 César Delgado Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
220 José Devaca Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
221 Osvaldo Díaz Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
222 Marco Donadel Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
223 Julio César Enciso Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
224 Celso Esquivel Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
225 Matteo Ferrari Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
226 Diego Figueredo Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
227 Carlos Gamarra Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
228 Andrea Gasbarroni Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
229 Alberto Gilardino Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
230 Pablo Giménez Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
231 Julio González Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
232 Kily González Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
233 Luis González Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
234 Mariano González Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
235 Gabriel Heinze Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
236 Germán Lux Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
237 Julio Manzur Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
238 Emilio Martínez Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
239 Nicolás Medina Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
240 Giandomenico Mesto Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
241 Emiliano Moretti Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
242 Angelo Palombo Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
243 Ivan Pelizzoli Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
244 Giampiero Pinzi Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
245 Andrea Pirlo Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
246 Clemente Rodríguez Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
247 Mauro Rosales Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
248 Javier Saviola Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
249 Giuseppe Sculli Italy 2004 2004 0 0 1 1
250 Carlos Tévez Argentina 2004 2004 1 0 0 1
251 Aureliano Torres Paraguay 2004 2004 0 1 0 1
252 Patrice Abanda Cameroon 2000 2000 1 0 0 1
253 David Albelda Spain 2000 2000 0 1 0 1
254 Nicolas Alnoudji Cameroon 2000 2000 1 0 0 1
255 Cristián Álvarez Chile 2000 2000 0 0 1 1
256 Iván Amaya Spain 2000 2000 0 1 0 1
257 Miguel Ángel Angulo Spain 2000 2000 0 1 0 1
258 Daniel Aranzubia Spain 2000 2000 0 1 0