2014 FIFA Club World Cup

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2014 FIFA Club World Cup
FIFA Club World Cup Morocco 2014
presented by Toyota
كأس العالم للأندية لكرة القدم
المغرب 2014
2014 FIFA Club World Cup.svg
Tournament details
Host country Morocco
Dates 10 – 20 December
Teams 7 (from 6 confederations)
Venue(s) 2 (in 2 host cities)
Final positions
Champions Spain Real Madrid (1st title)
Runners-up Argentina San Lorenzo
Third place New Zealand Auckland City
Fourth place Mexico Cruz Azul
Tournament statistics
Matches played 8
Goals scored 20 (2.5 per match)
Attendance 228,021 (28,503 per match)
Top scorer(s) Wales Gareth Bale
Spain Sergio Ramos
Mexico Gerardo Torrado
(2 goals each)
Best player(s) Spain Sergio Ramos
Fair play award Spain Real Madrid
2013
2015

The 2014 FIFA Club World Cup (officially known as the FIFA Club World Cup Morocco 2014 presented by Toyota for sponsorship reasons)[1] was the 11th edition of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised international club football tournament between the champion clubs from each of the six continental confederations, as well as the national league champion from the host country.[2] It was hosted by Morocco for the second year in a row,[3] and played from 10 to 20 December 2014.[1]

Real Madrid won their first FIFA Club World Cup after defeating San Lorenzo 2–0 in the final,[4] and their fourth world club title counting the 1960, 1998 and 2002 Intercontinental Cups, equaling Milan's record.[5]

Host bids

There were four countries bidding to host the 2013 and 2014 tournaments (same host for both tournaments):[6]

In October 2011, FIFA said that Iran, South Africa and the United Arab Emirates all withdrew their bids, leaving Morocco as the only bidder.[7] FIFA officially announced Morocco as host on 17 December 2011.[8]

On 21 August 2014, FIFA issued a statement reconfirming Morocco as the host, despite recent rumours that a change in venue might be sought due to the 2014 West Africa Ebola virus outbreak.[9] Morocco had cancelled its hosting of the 2015 Africa Cup of Nations due to fears of Ebola, but vowed to host the Club World Cup as no entrants would be from the countries with the most severe Ebola outbreaks.[10]

Qualified teams

Team Confederation Qualification Participation
Enter in the semi-finals
Argentina San Lorenzo CONMEBOL Winners of the 2014 Copa Libertadores 1st
Spain Real Madrid UEFA Winners of the 2013–14 UEFA Champions League 2nd (Previous: 2000)
Enter in the quarter-finals
Australia Western Sydney Wanderers AFC Winners of the 2014 AFC Champions League 1st
Algeria ES Sétif CAF Winners of the 2014 CAF Champions League 1st
Mexico Cruz Azul CONCACAF Winners of the 2013–14 CONCACAF Champions League 1st
Enter in the play-off for quarter-finals
New Zealand Auckland City OFC Winners of the 2013–14 OFC Champions League 6th (Previous: 2006, 2009, 2011, 2012, 2013)
Morocco Moghreb Tétouan CAF (Hosts) Winners of the 2013–14 Botola 1st

Venues

The venues for the 2014 FIFA Club World Cup were in Rabat and Marrakesh.[11]

Rabat Marrakesh
Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium Stade de Marrakech
33°57′35.55″N 6°53′20.81″W / 33.9598750°N 6.8891139°W / 33.9598750; -6.8891139 (Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium) 31°42′24″N 7°58′50″W / 31.70667°N 7.98056°W / 31.70667; -7.98056 (Stade de Marrakech)
Capacity: 52,000 Capacity: 45,240
FAR Rabat vs AS Sale, November 6 2012-2.jpg Stade de marrakech.jpg

Match officials

The appointed match officials were:[12]

Confederation Referee Assistant referees
AFC Australia Benjamin Williams Australia Matthew Cream
Australia Paul Cetrangolo
CAF Ivory Coast Noumandiez Doué Ivory Coast Songuifolo Yéo
Burundi Jean-Claude Birumushahu
CONCACAF Guatemala Walter López Costa Rica Leonel Leal
Guatemala Gerson López
CONMEBOL Chile Enrique Osses Chile Carlos Astroza
Chile Sergio Román
OFC French Polynesia Norbert Hauata Tonga Tevita Makasini
French Polynesia Paul Ahupu
UEFA Portugal Pedro Proença Portugal Bertino Miranda
Portugal Tiago Trigo

Replaced Colombian trio Wilmar Roldán, Eduardo Díaz and Alexander Guzmán.[13]

Squads

Each team named a 23-man squad (three of whom must be goalkeepers) by the FIFA deadline of 28 November 2014. Injury replacements were allowed until 24 hours before the team's first match.[2] The squads were announced by FIFA on 4 December 2014.[14]

Matches

If a match was tied after normal playing time:[2]

  • For elimination matches, extra time was played. If still tied after extra time, a penalty shoot-out was held to determine the winner.
  • For the matches for fifth place and third place, no extra time was played, and a penalty shoot-out was held to determine the winner.
Play-off Quarter-finals Semi-finals Final
 10 December – Rabat                          
 Morocco Moghreb Tétouan  0 (3)   13 December – Rabat        
 New Zealand Auckland City (pen.)  0 (4)      New Zealand Auckland City  1
17 December – Marrakesh
   Algeria ES Sétif  0    
 New Zealand Auckland City  1
     Argentina San Lorenzo (a.e.t.)  2  
20 December – Marrakesh
 Argentina San Lorenzo  0
13 December – Rabat
   Spain Real Madrid  2
 Mexico Cruz Azul (a.e.t.)  3
16 December – Marrakesh
 Australia Western Sydney Wanderers  1    
 Mexico Cruz Azul  0
Fifth place Third place
     Spain Real Madrid  4  
 Algeria ES Sétif (pen.)  2 (5)  New Zealand Auckland City (pen.)  1 (4)
 Australia Western Sydney Wanderers  2 (4)  Mexico Cruz Azul  1 (2)
17 December – Marrakesh 20 December – Marrakesh

All times are local, WET (UTC±0).

Play-off for quarter-finals

Moghreb Tétouan Morocco 0–0 (a.e.t.) New Zealand Auckland City
Report
Penalties
Jahouh Penalty missed
Krouch Penalty scored
Fall Penalty scored
Naïm Penalty scored
Khallati Penalty missed
3–4 Penalty scored Payne
Penalty scored Irving
Penalty scored White
Penalty missed Bilen
Penalty scored Issa

Quarter-finals

A draw was held on 11 October 2014 at 19:00 WEST (UTC+1), at the La Mamounia Hotel in Marrakesh,[15] to determine the pairings of the four quarter-finalists.[16]

ES Sétif Algeria 0–1 New Zealand Auckland City
Report Irving Goal 52'

Cruz Azul Mexico 3–1 (a.e.t.) Australia Western Sydney Wanderers
Torrado Goal 89' (pen.)118' (pen.)
Pavone Goal 108'
Report La Rocca Goal 65'

Semi-finals

The first semi-final was originally to be played at Prince Moulay Abdellah Stadium, Rabat, but was moved to Stade de Marrakech, Marrakesh due to difficult pitch conditions.[17]

Cruz Azul Mexico 0–4 Spain Real Madrid
Report Ramos Goal 15'
Benzema Goal 36'
Bale Goal 50'
Isco Goal 72'
Attendance: 34,862
Referee: Enrique Osses (Chile)

San Lorenzo Argentina 2–1 (a.e.t.) New Zealand Auckland City
Barrientos Goal 45+2'
Matos Goal 93'
Report Berlanga Goal 67'
Attendance: 18,458

Match for fifth place

ES Sétif Algeria 2–2 Australia Western Sydney Wanderers
Mullen Goal 50' (o.g.)
Ziaya Goal 57'
Report Castelen Goal 5'
Saba Goal 89'
Penalties
Djahnit Penalty missed
Gasmi Penalty scored
Belameiri Penalty scored
Ziaya Penalty missed
Mellouli Penalty scored
Arroussi Penalty missed
Megateli Penalty scored
Zerara Penalty scored
5–4 Penalty scored Saba
Penalty missed Haliti
Penalty scored Trifiro
Penalty scored Juric
Penalty missed Bouzanis
Penalty missed Mullen
Penalty scored Fofanah
Penalty missed Adeleke
Attendance: 18,458

Match for third place

Cruz Azul Mexico 1–1 New Zealand Auckland City
Rojas Goal 57' Report De Vries Goal 45+2'
Penalties
Giménez Penalty scored
Formica Penalty missed
Rodríguez Penalty scored
Valadéz Penalty missed
2–4 Penalty scored Payne
Penalty missed Irving
Penalty scored White
Penalty scored Pritchett
Penalty scored Issa
Attendance: 38,345

Final

Real Madrid Spain 2–0 Argentina San Lorenzo
Ramos Goal 37'
Bale Goal 51'
Report
Attendance: 38,345

Goalscorers

Rank Player Team Goals
1 Wales Gareth Bale Spain Real Madrid 2
Spain Sergio Ramos Spain Real Madrid
Mexico Gerardo Torrado Mexico Cruz Azul
4 Spain Ángel Berlanga New Zealand Auckland City 1
New Zealand Ryan De Vries New Zealand Auckland City
England John Irving New Zealand Auckland City
Argentina Mariano Pavone Mexico Cruz Azul
Ecuador Joao Rojas Mexico Cruz Azul
France Karim Benzema Spain Real Madrid
Spain Isco Spain Real Madrid
Argentina Pablo Barrientos Argentina San Lorenzo
Argentina Mauro Matos Argentina San Lorenzo
Algeria Abdelmalek Ziaya Algeria ES Sétif
Netherlands Romeo Castelen Australia Western Sydney Wanderers
Italy Iacopo La Rocca Australia Western Sydney Wanderers
Brazil Vitor Saba Australia Western Sydney Wanderers
Own goal

Tournament round-up

Final standings

Pos. Team Confed. Pld W D L Pts GF GA GD
1 Spain Real Madrid UEFA 2 2 0 0 6 6 0 +6
2 Argentina San Lorenzo CONMEBOL 2 1 0 1 3 2 3 -1
3 New Zealand Auckland City OFC 4 1 2 1 5 3 3 0
4 Mexico Cruz Azul CONCACAF 3 1 1 1 4 4 6 -2
5 Algeria ES Sétif CAF 2 0 1 1 1 2 3 -1
6 Australia Western Sydney Wanderers AFC 2 0 1 1 1 3 5 -2
7 Morocco Moghreb Tétouan CAF 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0

Note: As per statistical convention in football, matches decided in extra time are counted as wins and losses, while matches decided by penalty shoot-outs are counted as draws.

Awards

The following awards were given at the conclusion of the tournament.[18]

adidas
Golden Ball
adidas
Silver Ball
adidas
Bronze Ball
Spain Sergio Ramos
(Real Madrid)
Portugal Cristiano Ronaldo
(Real Madrid)
New Zealand Ivan Vicelich
(Auckland City)
FIFA Fair Play Award
Spain Real Madrid

References

  1. ^ a b "Match Schedule – FIFA Club World Cup Morocco 2014" (PDF). FIFA.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 3 December 2014. Retrieved 9 December 2014.
  2. ^ a b c "Regulations – FIFA Club World Cup Morocco 2014" (PDF). FIFA.
  3. ^ "Morocco to host 2013-2014 Club World Cup". AFP. Google News. 17 December 2011.
  4. ^ "Real Madrid coast to Morocco 2014 title". FIFA. Retrieved 20 December 2014.
  5. ^ Regarding it as world club title de facto, cf. "Real Madrid turn winning run into a world title". FIFA. Retrieved 21 December 2014. In terms of making history, Real, who have now equalled Milan’s record of four World and Intercontinental Cup wins, ...
    "Real Madrid claim FIFA Club World Cup". UEFA. Retrieved 20 December 2014. Madrid equal AC Milan's record of four world club titles, having both also lifted the old European-South American Cup three times before clinching the successor trophy, each under Carlo Ancelotti.
  6. ^ "Iran among four bidders to host 2013-14 FIFA Club World Cups". Associated Press. USA Today. 17 May 2011.
  7. ^ "Morocco set to host Club World Cup in 2013, '14". Associated Press. FoxSports.com. 17 October 2011.
  8. ^ "Reform road map speeds up". FIFA. 17 December 2011.
  9. ^ "Morocco reconfirmed as FIFA Club World Cup venue". FIFA.com. 21 August 2014.
  10. ^ "Africa Cup of Nations: Morocco will not host finals over Ebola fears". BBC Sport. 11 November 2014. Retrieved 11 November 2014.
  11. ^ "Ex-Co backs FIFA's work to help improve working conditions in Qatar". FIFA.com. 21 March 2014.
  12. ^ "Referees & Assistant referees for FIFA Club World Cup Morocco 2014" (PDF). FIFA.com. Archived from the original (PDF) on 13 November 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014.
  13. ^ "Wilmar Roldán y su grupo ya no harán parte del Mundial de Clubes" (in Spanish). antena2.com.co. 24 November 2014. Archived from the original on 15 December 2014. Retrieved 25 November 2014.
  14. ^ "161 stars aiming to finish 2014 on a high". FIFA.com. 4 December 2014.
  15. ^ "Club delegations set for Morocco 2014 draw". FIFA.com. 10 October 2014.
  16. ^ "Path set for Morocco 2014 finalists". FIFA.com. 11 October 2014.
  17. ^ "FIFA Club World Cup Morocco 2014: Match #4 in Marrakech". FIFA.com. 14 December 2014.
  18. ^ "Ramos outshines the rest". FIFA.com. 20 December 2014.

External links

  • FIFA Club World Cup Morocco 2014, FIFA.com
  • FIFA Technical Report
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