Ife Ẹ̀yẹ Àgbáyé FIFA 2010
| Àyọkà yìí únfẹ́ ìyílédèdà sí Yorùbá.
Ẹ ran Wikipedia lọ́wọ́ ṣàtúnṣe sí ìyílédèdà
Ife Ẹ̀yẹ Àgbáyé FIFA 2010 ni Ife Eye Agbaye FIFA kokandinlogun, idije agbaye fun egbe agbaboolu orile-ede awon okunrin. O waye ni Guusu Afrika lati ojo 11 Osu Kefa de ojo 11 Osu Keje 2010. Awon orile-ede Afrika nikan ni won ni aye lati du igbalejo re; ni 2004, FIFA yan orile-ede Guusu Afrika koja Egypt ati Morocco lati di orile-ede Afrika akoko ti yio gbalejo idije na.
|South Africa 2010|
2010 FIFA World Cup official logo
|Host country||South Africa|
|Àwọn ọjọ́||11 June – 11 July (31 days)|
|Àwọn ẹgbẹ́||32 (from 6 confederations)|
|Venue(s)||10 (in 9 host cities)|
|Champions||Spéìn (1k title)|
|Goals scored||145 (2.27 per match)|
|Attendance||3,178,856 (49,670 per match)|
|Top scorer(s)|| Diego Forlán|
|Best player||Diego Forlán|
Gbogbo ayo sele ni papa ereidaraya mewa ni ilu mesan kakiri orile-ede na, ayo iwasopin waye ni papa ereidaraya Soccer City ni Johannesburg. Awon egbe agbaboolu mejilelogbon ni won kopa leyin ti won ti yori ninu àwon idije ikopa to bere ni Osu Kejo 2007. Ninu ere ayo akoko idije na, awon egbe agbaboolu kookan dije ninu adipo ifigagbaga larin awon egbe agbaboolu merin fun ipo, awon egbe agbaboolu meji ti won lewaju ninu won ni won tesiwaju. Awon egbe agbaboolu merindinlogun yi tesiwaju ninu idije pami-nku, nibi ere ayo pami-nku igba meta fa awon egbe agbaboolu meji ti won kopa ninu ayo amuwasopin wa.
Ninu ayo iwasopin, orile-ede Spein, to je aboriidije Europe, bori orile-ede Nedalandi pelu gol 1–0 leyin asiko afikun, Andrés Iniesta lo ju gol wole ni iseju 116k lati fun Spein ni ife-eye agbaye akoko re, o di orile-ede ekejo ti yio gba ife-eye na ati orile-ede Europe akoko ti yio gba ni eyin odi orile Europe. Guusu Afrika to gbalejo, world champions Italia to je aboriidije ni 2006 ati Fransi to gba ipo keji ni 2006, ni gbogbo won je kikolese lati inu awon ere ayo ayikan akoko idije na. Igba akoko nu ti orile-ede agbalejo je kikolese lati inu ere ayo ayikan akoko.
Africa was chosen as the host for the 2010 World Cup as part of a short-lived policy, abandoned in 2007, to rotate the event among football confederations. Five African nations placed bids to host the 2010 World Cup: Egypt, Morocco, South Africa and a joint bid from Libya and Tunisia.
Following the decision of the FIFA Executive Committee not to allow co-hosted tournaments, Tunisia withdrew from the bidding process. The committee also decided not to consider Libya's solo bid as it no longer met all the stipulations laid down in the official List of Requirements.
The winning bid was announced by FIFA president Sepp Blatter at a media conference on 15 May 2004 in Zürich; in the first round of voting South Africa received 14 votes, Morocco received 10 votes and Egypt no votes. South Africa, which had narrowly failed to win the right to host the 2006 event, was thus awarded the right to host the tournament.
During 2006 and 2007, rumours circulated in various news sources that the 2010 World Cup could be moved to another country. Franz Beckenbauer, Horst R. Schmidt and, reportedly, some FIFA executives, expressed concern over the planning, organisation, and pace of South Africa's preparations. FIFA officials repeatedly expressed their confidence in South Africa as host, stating that a contingency plan existed only to cover natural catastrophes, as had been in place at previous FIFA World Cups.
Àwọn ayò ìkópaÀtúnṣe
The qualification draw for the 2010 World Cup was held in Durban on 25 November 2007. As the host nation, South Africa qualified automatically for the tournament. As happened in the previous tournament, the defending champions were not given an automatic berth, and Italy had to participate in qualification. With a pool of entrants comprising 204 of the 208 FIFA national teams at the time, the 2010 World Cup shares with the 2008 Summer Olympics the record for most competing nations in a sporting event.
Some controversies took place during the qualifications. In the second leg of the play-off between France and the Republic of Ireland, French captain Thierry Henry, unseen by the referee, handled the ball in the lead up to a late goal, which enabled France to qualify ahead of Ireland, sparking widespread controversy and debate. FIFA rejected a request from the Football Association of Ireland to replay the match, and Ireland later withdrew a request to be included as an unprecedented 33rd World Cup entrant. As a result, FIFA announced a review into the use of technology or extra officials at the highest level, but decided against the widely expected fast-tracking of goal-line referee's assistants for the South African tournament.
Costa Rica complained over Uruguay's winning goal in the CONMEBOL–CONCACAF playoff, while Egypt and Algeria's November 2009 matches were surrounded by reports of crowd trouble. On the subject of fair play, FIFA President Sepp Blatter said: Àdàkọ:Quote
The 2010 tournament was the first World Cup not to feature any team making its debut appearance (Slovakia had not previously appeared under that name, but is considered by FIFA to be a continuation of the Czechoslovakia team that last played in the 1990 tournament). North Korea qualified for the first time since 1966; Honduras and New Zealand were both making their first appearances since 1982, and Algeria were at the Finals for the first time since the 1986 competition.
Àtòjọ àwọn ẹgbẹ́ agbábọ́ọ̀lù tó yọrí láti kópaÀtúnṣe
Awon egbe agbaboolu, pelu ip won ki idije o to bere, ni won yori lati kopa ninu idije na.
South Africa also improved its public transport infrastructure within the host cities, including Johannesburg's Gautrain and other metro systems, and major road networks were improved. In March 2009, Danny Jordaan, the president of the 2010 World Cup organising committee, reported that all stadiums for the tournament were on schedule to be completed within six months.
The country implemented special measures to ensure the safety and security of spectators in accordance with standard FIFA requirements, including a temporary restriction of flight operation in the airspace surrounding the stadiums.
At a ceremony to mark 100 days before the event, FIFA president Sepp Blatter praised the readiness of the country for the event.
On 8 July 2009, 70,000 construction workers who were working on the new stadiums walked off their jobs. The majority of the workers receive R2500 per month (about £192, €224 or US$313), but the unions alleged that some workers were grossly underpaid. A spokesperson for the National Union of Mineworkers said to the SABC that the "no work no pay" strike would go on until FIFA assessed penalties on the organisers. Other unions threatened to strike into 2011. The strike was swiftly resolved and workers were back at work within a week of it starting. There were no further strikes and all stadiums and construction projects were completed in time for the kick off.
The total prize money on offer for the tournament was confirmed by FIFA as US$420 million (including payments of US$40 million to domestic clubs), a 60 percent increase on the 2006 tournament. Before the tournament, each of the 32 entrants received US$1 million for preparation costs. Once at the tournament, the prize money was distributed as follows:
- US$8 million – To each team exiting after the group stage (16 teams) ($Àdàkọ:Inflation million in 2020 US dollarsÀdàkọ:Inflation-fn)
- US$9 million – To each team exiting after the round of 16 (8 teams) ($Àdàkọ:Inflation million in 2020 US dollarsÀdàkọ:Inflation-fn)
- US$14 million – To each team exiting after the quarter-finals (4 teams) ($Àdàkọ:Inflation million in 2020 US dollarsÀdàkọ:Inflation-fn)
- US$18 million – Fourth placed team ($Àdàkọ:Inflation million in 2020 US dollarsÀdàkọ:Inflation-fn)
- US$20 million – Third placed team ($Àdàkọ:Inflation million in 2020 US dollarsÀdàkọ:Inflation-fn)
- US$24 million – Runner up ($Àdàkọ:Inflation million in 2020 US dollarsÀdàkọ:Inflation-fn)
- US$30 million – Winner ($Àdàkọ:Inflation million in 2020 US dollarsÀdàkọ:Inflation-fn)
In a first for the World Cup, FIFA made payments to the domestic clubs of the players representing their national teams at the tournament. This saw a total of US$40 million paid to domestic clubs. This was the result of an agreement reached in 2008 between FIFA and European clubs to disband the G-14 group and drop their claims for compensation dating back to 2005 over the financial cost of injuries sustained to their players while on international duty, such as that from Belgian club Charleroi S.C. for injury to Morocco's Abdelmajid Oulmers in a friendly game in 2004, and from English club Newcastle United for an injury to England's Michael Owen in the 2006 World Cup.
Àwọn ibi eréìdárayáÀtúnṣe
|Soccer City ||Pápá Eréìdárayá Moses Mabhida1||Pápá Eréìdárayá Cape Town2||Pápá Eréìdárayá Ellis Park|
|Àyè: 88,460||Àyè: 62,760||Àyè: 64,100||Àyè: 55,686|
|Pápá Eréìdárayá Loftus Versfeld||Pápá Eréìdárayá Etíomi Nelson Mandela|
|Àyè: 42,858||Àyè: 42,486|
|Pápá Eréìdárayá Free State||Pápá Eréìdárayá Peter Mokaba||Pápá Eréìdárayá Royal Bafokeng||Pápá Eréìdárayá Mbombela|
|Àyè: 40,911||Àyè: 41,733||Àyè: 38,646||Àyè: 40,929|
The following stadiums have all been upgraded to meet FIFA specification.
Awon ere ayo ayikan adipoÀtúnṣe
The first round, or group stage, saw the thirty-two teams divided into eight groups of four teams. Each group was a round-robin of six games, where each team played one match against each of the other teams in the same group. Teams were awarded three points for a win, one point for a draw and none for a defeat. The teams finishing first and second in each group qualified for the Round of 16.
The South American teams performed strongly, with all five advancing to the knockout stages (four as group winners). The overall performance of African teams on the first occasion that the continent hosted the event was judged disappointing by observers such as Cameroon great Roger Milla. Of the six African nations only three won any matches, and only one (Ghana) progressed out of the first round.
Only six out of thirteen UEFA teams progressed to the last sixteen, a record low since the round of 16 was adopted in 1986. Both of the finalists from the preceding tournament, France and Italy, were eliminated in the initial stage of the competition, the first time this has happened at a World Cup. New Zealand ended the tournament as the only undefeated team after drawing their three group matches, but they finished behind Paraguay and Slovakia and were eliminated.
- Tie-breaking criteria
Teams were ranked on the following criteria:
- 1. Greater number of points in all group matches
- 2. Goal difference in all group matches
- 3. Greater number of goals scored in all group matches
- 4. Greatest number of points in matches between tied teams
- 5. Goal difference in matches between tied teams
- 6. Greatest number of goals scored in matches between tied teams
- 7. Drawing of lots by the FIFA Organising Committee
|Key to colours in group tables|
|Teams that advanced to the round of 16|
|11 June 2010|
|Gúúsù Áfríkà||1–1||Mẹ́ksíkò||Soccer City, Johannesburg|
|Urugúáì||0–0||Fránsì||Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town|
|16 June 2010|
|Gúúsù Áfríkà||0–3||Urugúáì||Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria|
|17 June 2010|
|Fránsì||0–2||Mẹ́ksíkò||Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane|
|22 June 2010|
|Mẹ́ksíkò||0–1||Urugúáì||Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg|
|Fránsì||1–2||Gúúsù Áfríkà||Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein|
|12 June 2010|
|Ilẹ̀gẹ̀ẹ́sì||1–1||Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan||Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg|
|13 June 2010|
|Àlgéríà||0–1||Sloféníà||Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane|
|18 June 2010|
|Sloféníà||2–2||Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan||Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg|
|Ilẹ̀gẹ̀ẹ́sì||0–0||Àlgéríà||Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town|
|23 June 2010|
|Sloféníà||0–1||Ilẹ̀gẹ̀ẹ́sì||Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth|
|Àwọn Ìpínlẹ̀ Aṣọ̀kan||1–0||Àlgéríà||Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria|
|13 June 2010|
|Sérbíà||0–1||Ghánà||Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria|
|Jẹ́mánì||4–0||Austrálíà||Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban|
|18 June 2010|
|Jẹ́mánì||0–1||Sérbíà||Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth|
|19 June 2010|
|Ghánà||1–1||Austrálíà||Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg|
|23 June 2010|
|Ghánà||0–1||Jẹ́mánì||Soccer City, Johannesburg|
|Austrálíà||2–1||Sérbíà||Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit|
|14 June 2010|
|Nẹ́dálándì||2–0||Dẹ́nmárkì||Soccer City, Johannesburg|
|Japan||1–0||Kamẹrúùn||Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein|
|19 June 2010|
|Nẹ́dálándì||1–0||Japan||Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban|
|Kamẹrúùn||1–2||Dẹ́nmárkì||Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria|
|24 June 2010|
|Dẹ́nmárkì||1–3||Japan||Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg|
|Kamẹrúùn||1–2||Nẹ́dálándì||Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town|
|14 June 2010|
|Itálíà||1–1||Paragúáì||Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town|
|15 June 2010|
|New Zealand||1–1||Slofákíà||Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg|
|20 June 2010|
|Slofákíà||0–2||Paragúáì||Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein|
|Itálíà||1–1||New Zealand||Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit|
|24 June 2010|
|Slofákíà||3–2||Itálíà||Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg|
|Paragúáì||0–0||New Zealand||Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane|
|15 June 2010|
|Côte d'Ivoire||0–0||Pọ́rtúgàl||Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth|
|Brasil||2–1||Kòréà Àríwá||Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg|
|20 June 2010|
|Brasil||3–1||Côte d'Ivoire||Soccer City, Johannesburg|
|21 June 2010|
|Pọ́rtúgàl||7–0||Kòréà Àríwá||Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town|
|25 June 2010|
|Pọ́rtúgàl||0–0||Brasil||Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban|
|Kòréà Àríwá||0–3||Côte d'Ivoire||Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit|
|16 June 2010|
|Họ̀ndúràs||0–1||Tsílè||Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit|
|Spéìn||0–1||Swítsàlandì||Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban|
|21 June 2010|
|Tsílè||1–0||Swítsàlandì||Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth|
|Spéìn||2–0||Họ̀ndúràs||Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg|
|25 June 2010|
|Tsílè||1–2||Spéìn||Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria|
|Swítsàlandì||0–0||Họ̀ndúràs||Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein|
- "FIFA.com". FIFA.com. Retrieved 16 November 2011.
- (Golden Ball award)
- "FIFA end World Cup Rotation". Mail & Guardian Online. 29 October 2007. Archived from the original on 20 July 2010. Retrieved 20 June 2010.
- "Host nation of 2010 FIFA World Cup – South Africa". FIFA. 15 May 2004. Retrieved 8 January 2006.
- Harding, Luke (12 June 2006). "Doubt over South Africa 2010". The Guardian (London). http://football.guardian.co.uk/worldcup2006/story/0,,1818166,00.html. Retrieved 29 August 2006.
- Craig, Jermaine (3 July 2006). "Fifa denies SA may lose 2010 World Cup". The Star. Archived from the original on 27 August 2006. http://www.iol.co.za/index.php?click_id=19&art_id=vn20060703014312923C258638&set_id=. Retrieved 30 August 2006.
- "Beckenbauer issues 2010 warning". BBC Sport. 20 September 2006. http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport2/hi/football/africa/5362504.stm. Retrieved 19 October 2006.
- Yoong, Sean (8 May 2007). "FIFA says South Africa 'definitely' will host 2010 World Cup". Associated Press. http://sports.yahoo.com/sow/news;_ylt=Ah.1PkVLAGTpuoi3rG.VSMgmw7YF?slug=ap-fifa-wcup2010&prov=ap&type=lgns. Retrieved 15 May 2007.
- "FIFA statement on FAI request". FIFA. 20 November 2009. Archived from the original on 20 November 2009. Retrieved 20 November 2009.
- "Blatter apologises over comments". Press Association. 2 December 2009. Archived from the original on 3 December 2009. Retrieved 3 December 2009.
- "FAI tries to set record straight". The Irish Times. 2 December 2009. Archived from the original on 3 December 2009. Retrieved 3 December 2009.
- "FIFA reject extra referees proposal". Press Association. 2 December 2009. Archived from the original on 3 December 2009. Retrieved 3 December 2009.
- Harris, Nick (1 December 2009). "Blatter: we need goal line officials at World Cup President urges change as Fifa considers Ireland's appeal to be '33rd nation' at finals". The Independent (London). Archived from the original on 5 December 2009. http://www.independent.co.uk/sport/football/internationals/blatter-we-need-goal-line-officials-at-world-cup-1831686.html. Retrieved 5 January 2010.
- Rankings shown are those in May 2010, but the rankings used for selecting the seven non-host seeds were those of October 2009 FIFA[Ìjápọ̀ tí kò ṣiṣẹ́ mọ́]
- "SA faces R8.4bn stadium bill". News24. 1 October 2006. Archived from the original on 22 October 2006. http://web.archive.org/web/20061022131341/http://www.news24.com/News24/Sport/Soccer/0,,2-9-840_2006517,00.html. Retrieved 13 October 2006.
- "Joburg pursues bus rapid transit system in bid to ease gridlock by 2010". Engineering News (Creamer Media). 2 November 2007. Archived from the original on 7 December 2008. http://www.engineeringnews.co.za/article.php?a_id=119725. Retrieved 2 November 2008.
- "SA 2010 venues 'ready by October'". BBC Sport. 26 March 2009. Archived from the original on 27 March 2009. http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport2/hi/football/africa/7966169.stm. Retrieved 26 March 2009.
- "2010 FIFA World Cup South Africa Special Measures Act, 2006" (PDF). Republic of South Africa, Minister of Sport and Recreation – Online Government Gazette No. 28593. 10 March 2006. Archived from the original on 3 November 2006. http://web.archive.org/web/20061103065105/http://www.info.gov.za/gazette/bills/2006/b13-06.pdf. Retrieved 13 October 2006.
- "Additional Aviation Coordination and Security measures during the 2010 World Cup" (PDF). South African Civil Aviation Authority. 7 May 2009. Retrieved 24 December 2009.
- "SA marks 100 days to World Cup". Africa Review. 2 March 2010. http://www.africareview.com/News/SA%20marks%20100%20days%20to%20World%20Cup/-/825442/872036/-/fcqxfuz/-/index.html. Retrieved 14 March 2010. [Ìjápọ̀ tí kò ṣiṣẹ́ mọ́]
- BBC and SABC report 70,000 while the AP, quoting the South African Federation of Civil Engineering Contractors, says 11,000
- "World Cup construction workers strike in SAfrica". ESPN Soccernet. Associated Press. 8 July 2009. http://soccernet.espn.go.com/news/story?id=659780&sec=world&cc=5901. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- "NUM members working on 2010 stadiums ready for massive strike action". SABC News. SABC. 7 July 2009. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- "S Africa strike hits stadium work". BBC News. 8 July 2009. Archived from the original on 9 July 2009. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/africa/8140433.stm. Retrieved 8 July 2009.
- "2010 construction strike ends". Sapa. South African Government. 15 July 2009. Retrieved 1 December 2011.
- "FIFA Executive Committee holds historic meeting in Robben Island". FIFA.com (FIFA). 3 December 2009. http://www.fifa.com/aboutfifa/federation/releases/newsid=1143269.html. Retrieved 26 June 2010.
- "Fifa are adding insult to injury". The Journal. 1 March 2007. http://www.journallive.co.uk/nufc/newcastle-united-news/2007/03/01/fifa-are-adding-insult-to-injury-61634-18690847/. Retrieved 3 July 2009.
- "G14 starts legal fight with Fifa". BBC Sport (British Broadcasting Corporation). 6 September 2005. http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport1/hi/football/africa/4219244.stm. Retrieved 31 December 2009.
- "G-14 football group is disbanded". BBC Sport (British Broadcasting Corporation). 15 February 2008. Archived from the original on 3 December 2009. http://news.bbc.co.uk/sport1/hi/football/7247791.stm. Retrieved 31 December 2009.
- "Venues". joburg.org.za. Retrieved 8 March 2010.
- "Training Venues". nelsonmandelabay.gov.za. Retrieved 19 March 2010.
- "2010 FIFA World Cup Programme Office". tshwane.gov.za. Retrieved 5 March 2010.
- "Durban – 2010 FIFA World Cup™ Host City". durban.gov.za. Retrieved 5 March 2010.
- "Highlights 2010". sa2010.gov.za. Retrieved 5 March 2010.
- "Milla Disappointed With Africa". Soccer365.com. 9 July 2010. Retrieved 1 December 2011.
- Àṣìṣe ìtọ́kasí: Invalid
<ref>tag; no text was provided for refs named
South Africa 2010 in numbers
- "Champions Italy crash out of World Cup". CNN. 24 June 2010. http://edition.cnn.com/2010/SPORT/football/06/24/italy.slovakia.new.zealand.paraguay/index.html. Retrieved 1 December 2011.
- "Fifa World Cup South Africa 2010 Regulations – Article 39.5" (PDF). FIFA. July 2007. Retrieved 1 December 2011.