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France World Cup win proves Kylian Mbappe is the sport’s future king

ESPN’s Charlie Gibson puts a bow on Project Russia from a scintillating final, as France claimed World Cup glory.
ESPN’s Alison Bender reports from outside Luzhniki Stadium with her key takeaways after France overpowered Croatia to win the World Cup.
Stewart Robson reflects on Paul Pogba’s performance at the World Cup and explains why the World Cup winner can become the best player in the world.
The stars came out for France as Antoine Griezmann, Paul Pogba and Kylian Mbappe all scored to help Les Bleus to their second World Cup title.
Stewart Robson breaks down France’s World Cup final victory over Croatia, which came on a night when they were often second best to the runners-up.

MOSCOW — He is still only 19 years old, but Kylian Mbappe has already gone one better than Lionel Messi and Cristiano Ronaldo. The France prodigy now has a World Cup winners’ medal in his pocket, and Messi and Ronaldo have spent all of their careers chasing that elusive piece of gold.

Their failure — a harsh word considering their respective stellar careers — to win a World Cup is something that continues to be used as a negative when the debate about who is the greatest of all time kicks into gear. It is still what sets Pele and Diego Maradona apart in the eyes of many. Mbappe has a long way to go before his name gets through into that bracket, but when he does — it feels more like when than if — there will be no asterisk alongside it that says “yet to win a World Cup.”

The Paris Saint-Germain forward is the heir apparent to Messi and Ronaldo, and the 2018 World Cup final felt like a changing of the guard. The new kid on the block is ready to take over.

Not only has he won a World Cup, but he has joined Pele in the record books by becoming the first teenager to score in a World Cup final since the Brazil icon managed it as a 17-year-old in 1958. His goal in France’s 4-2 win against Croatia in Moscow was no mere footnote, either. It was the fourth for Mbappe at Russia 2018 in seven games and further proof of what a central figure he has been in France’s success.

Mbappe’s stunning two-goal display in the second-round victory against Argentina in Kazan was a decisive contribution and set Didier Deschamps’ team on course for the glory they tasted in the Luzhniki Stadium. When the story of France’s second world title is told, Mbappe will be front and centre.

He was already a star before this final. His Champions League feats with Monaco in 2016-17, which earned him a £160 million move to PSG, ensured he was no unknown rookie in Russia, but he has elevated himself to global stardom now, and many within the game expect him to dominate the biggest stage for years to come.

Mbappe’s goal in the World Cup final, his fourth of the tournament, just proves how he’s the sport’s next big star.

“Kylian Mbappe is the guy that Ronaldo and Messi are handing the crown over to,” former Manchester United and England defender Rio Ferdinand told the BBC. “He is the guy who will be standing up on that Ballon d’Or podium in years to come. Easy.

“To come to a World Cup with all eyes on you, and to do this at 19 years old … It’s the intelligence and the decision-making. Mbappe makes the right decisions so often. There is already maturity beyond his years.”

Jurgen Klinsmann, a World Cup winner with Germany, also predicts Mbappe to become the world’s biggest star after his performances in Russia.

“There is so much to come down the road,” said the former United States coach. “He is shaking up the market. With Ronaldo moving and Neymar being linked with other clubs, where is it finishing with this kid?

“What impresses me most is that he is already a part of the French team that is like a family. He looks so comfortable in this side as if he’s been playing in it for 10 years.”

Klinsmann’s observation about the bond within the French squad is important. Mbappe was a big part of this triumph, but the team and squad were a tight-knit unit, and they have a dazzling future.

It has not always been the same with France. Their World Cup meltdown in 2010 was a reminder of what can happen when relationships turn sour, but Deschamps has led this young squad to success after the disappointment of losing the final of Euro 2016 to Portugal in Paris.

Only Brazil (1970) have won the World Cup with a younger squad than this French group — Brazil had an average age of 25 years and 9 months in 1970, while the French squad average out at 25 years and 10 months — so France could dominate in a similar fashion to Spain in the early part of this decade or the first French world champions, who won Euro 2000 after lifting the World Cup in 1998.

World Cup 2018 must-reads

– World Cup fixtures, results and coverage
– Marcotti: France won fitting finale to the World Cup
– Ogden: Mbappe showed why he is football’s future king
– Ames: Croatia must make this World Cup a beginning
– Project Russia: Allez les Bleus!
– Ogden: Hazard’s reputation, value has never been higher
– ESPN FC TV: Scary how ambiguous handball rule is 

Mbappe is the young star, and Paul Pogba is only 25, while Ousmane Dembele, Thomas Lemar, Benjamin Pavard and Lucas Hernandez are all in their early 20s.

“How marvellous,” Deschamps said. “It’s a young team, who are on the top of the world. Some are champions at the age of 19.

“The group worked so hard, and we had some tough moments along the way. It hurt so much to lose the Euro two years ago, but it made us learn, too.”

This team still has plenty to achieve. Antoine Griezmann is the comparative veteran of the squad at the age of 27, so for all the hope in England of a new generation of talent challenging for honours, they don’t come close to the French.

And nobody has a player like Mbappe. His pace, finishing ability and awareness set him apart from all of his contemporaries, and he really does have the world at his feet while having the World Cup in his arms.

There is no limit to what he can achieve from here.

Article source:

World Cup best and worst: Our correspondents’ five weeks in Russia

The 2018 World Cup had some brilliant moments, but what did our correspondents on the ground in Russia think of the tournament? Here we run through some of the best and worst.

Best game

OGDEN: Nigeria 1-2 Argentina: This was win-or-bust for Argentina in St. Petersburg, but it felt as though the whole nation turned up for this game, with 60,000 fans backing Lionel Messi and his teammates in the stadium. Messi scored a wonder goal, and then Marcos Rojo sealed victory with a dramatic late winner, followed by Diego Maradona’s unfiltered celebration. A game that had everything.

MARCOTTI: Spain 3-3 Portugal: What a way to begin the tournament! Spain shook off the Julen Lopetegui affair and played arguably the best football they played in the tournament. Diego Costa scored the most Diego Costa-ish goal he’ll ever score. But that was overshadowed by Cristiano Ronaldo’s hat trick and buzzer-beating heroics. It was the sort of script that Ronaldo might have written for himself prematch, and then acted out on the pitch.

AMES: France 4-3 Argentina: It was a thrilling, seesawing affair with some fine goals and the emergence of Kylian Mbappe on the international stage — all while Messi tried in vain to spur on a poor Albiceleste side. The subplots were many and the action compelling.

World Cup 2018 must-reads

– World Cup fixtures, results and coverage
– Marcotti: France won fitting finale to the World Cup
– Ogden: Mbappe showed why he is football’s future king
– Ames: Croatia must make this World Cup a beginning
– Project Russia: Allez les Bleus!
– Ogden: Hazard’s reputation, value has never been higher
– ESPN FC TV: Scary how ambiguous handball rule is 

Worst game

France and Denmark played out a dull draw.

OGDEN: France 0-0 Denmark: It has been such a great World Cup that this is a tough category to find answer for, but the goalless draw between France and Denmark at the end of the group stage was perhaps the only forgettable game of Russia 2018.

MARCOTTI: France 0-0 Denmark; England vs. Belgium: At the risk of being unimaginative, I’d agree, this was pretty dire (and, unlike Ogden, I had to sit through it in the stadium.) But in this World Cup any game with nothing at stake felt like it didn’t belong. Which is why I’d add the two Belgium vs. England matches, too.

AMES: Uruguay 1-0 Egypt: If it had not been my first game of the tournament, with the excitement that comes with it, then I doubt I would be looking back very fondly on Uruguay vs. Egypt — even with the late Uruguay winner. From then on, there was hardly a bad note.

Best quote

OGDEN: “This is a historic game not just for the 13 or 14 players and the squad but also for everybody who is a Croat. There will be 4.5 million players on the pitch.” — Ivan Rakitic sums up what reaching the World Cup final means to Croatia.

MARCOTTI: “I am not partially responsible. I am totally responsible. It’s all me.” — Argentina boss Jorge Sampaoli takes it on the chin after the Croatia game and the goalkeeping howlers. Then again, he didn’t really need to say that — everybody was going to blame him regardless.

AMES: “I will say: ‘Have fun, guys.'” — Croatia coach Zlatko Dalic on his last words before his team’s historic final.

Best performance

Brazil impressed but went out later.

OGDEN: Croatia vs. Argentina — This was the game that made everyone take notice of Croatia as a real threat at this World Cup. It was a 3-0 destruction of Argentina in Nizhny Novgorod and the best display by any team in the group stage.

MARCOTTI: Brazil vs. Serbia — Brazil played like a club side in stretches, which is probably as high a compliment as you can pay a team in a World Cup. They were tactically cohesive, they worked for each other, they had chemistry and they had purpose. Oh, and Neymar’s behavior — other than the interminable roll by the sideline, incessantly lampooned in a million GIFs — was impeccable.

AMES: Belgium’s first half against Brazil — A scintillating counterattacking performance that ripped to pieces a previously watertight defence, it will live long in the memory.

Best use of VAR

South Korea beat Germany.

OGDEN: South Korea’s first goal against Germany. Originally given as offside, the VAR spotted that the final ball came from a German defender, ensuring that Kim Young-Gwon’s goal was allowed to stand. Had it been ruled out, the Germans could have sneaked a late winner and avoided elimination.

MARCOTTI: Totally agree. There were just so many components to it. And as for the complaint that VAR robs players of the spontaneity of celebrating a goal, the folks I was with celebrated three times: first when the goal went in, then when they saw the replays and it became clear it was going to be allowed to stand, and then finally when the referee confirmed it was a goal.

AMES: Much as it was unfortunate for Morocco, the decision that allowed Iago Aspas to equalise for Spain in their group game would not have been possible without VAR, and it was the right call.

Most surprising moment

OGDEN: The flies in Volgograd. We were warned about hooligans, racism, hacking and all kinds of unsavory elements in Russia before the tournament, but it turned out that the only danger were the flies in Volgograd, which were a permanent swarm in and around your face.

MARCOTTI: It has to be Luis Rubiales flying to Krasnodar to fire Julen Lopetegui on the eve of the tournament. I am definitely in the minority in believing he did the right thing, but from Real Madrid’s announcement to the firing to Florentino Perez’s news conference in Spain a few days later, it was the last thing I expected.

AMES: It came as a jolt to see Japan, who had seemed the weakest team in the round of 16, go 2-0 up against Belgium. Even though it did not last, the way they lost the game — by trying to win it despite being pegged back and out on their feet — was pretty noteworthy too.

Best fans

Peru fans stole the show.

OGDEN: Argentina supporters were magnificent and drove their team on to victory against Nigeria, but the Peruvians were the ones who topped the bill in Russia. To see them fill the stadium in Ekaterinburg against France was incredible. Such passion and cheerfulness, but also every generation of fan, with young families through couples in their 70s.

MARCOTTI: The way Panama fans celebrated Felipe Baloy’s goal with their country 6-0 down is something I’ll never forget. But, truth be told, they were spectacular before the game, during the game and after. They won their World Cup. If I can give an honorable mention, it’s to the Sweden fans who chanted Janne Andersson’s name for a full half-hour after their victory over Switzerland and only stopped when he came back out to salute them.

AMES: Collectively, the Latin American countries’ supporters contributed so much to making this the party it was — particularly before the quarterfinals. The Peruvians and Colombians were particularly bright, vibrant and numerous: the sight and sound of a stadium packed with noisy Peru fans for what was, to them, a dead game against Australia took the breath away.

Best food you ate

OGDEN: You can’t get a bad steak in Russia. From Volgograd to Moscow to St. Petersburg, they know how to cook a steak.

MARCOTTI: The rooftop terrace at Mushrooms, a block from our apartment, became a de facto canteen. But the most memorable is probably the lancetfish I had in St. Petersburg. I had no idea such a thing existed. I know now.

AMES: Russia is always feted for its Georgian cuisine, and while I had definitely had my fill of it by the end, the glowing reviews are certainly accurate. Puri, in Samara, proved a particularly excellent venue. Salted Siberian fish in Moscow on the eve of the final were also a highlight.

Worst food

The infamous sausages at the airport.

OGDEN: Breakfasts have been a challenge, with rice, chicken wings, cauliflower and pasta often offered in hotels, but nothing can top the pink sausages at Volgograd Airport.

MARCOTTI: I saw a guy order a slice of what was billed as margherita pizza at the stadium media center in Sochi. And then he doused it in ketchup. Enough said.

AMES: The one thing I will not miss about this tournament is the fare on offer in FIFA media centres, which made school dinners look like lovingly composed culinary creations. Being told I was “not allowed” to have fish with my pasta in Kazan, regardless of my willingness to pay for it, was one of the month’s more baffling experiences.

Worst journey

OGDEN: Every Uber taken after dark in Moscow, when the city’s roads turn into the Le Mans racetrack, only with the vehicles lacking the basic safety elements of cars designed to move at 200 mph.

MARCOTTI: Haven’t really had any really bad ones, although the guy sitting next to me on a flight from Nizhny Novgorod to Moscow who fell asleep and drooled over his shirt was rather gross.

AMES: I became intimately acquainted with the six-hour road hop from Kazan to Samara (and vice versa), and the journeys were generally uneventful except arguably the most important — to see England vs. Sweden in the quarterfinal. Eight of us hired a minibus for the trip; the driver arrived almost an hour and a half late after somehow failing to locate our apartment right by the stadium. His satnav subsequently stopped working, and, even worse, he admitted he had no idea of the route. We blundered our way through, but for a time the prospects of making kickoff looked sketchy.

Biggest disappointment

OGDEN: The lack of European supporters. South Americans, Iranians and Africans descended on Russia this past month in huge numbers, but there was a surprisingly small number of Europeans. Perhaps pre-tournament negativity about Russia put many off, but they missed a great party.

MARCOTTI: The fans — not many, but more than enough — who didn’t return to their seats until a good 10 minutes into the second half of the Russia vs. Croatia quarterfinal in Sochi. They missed a chunk of a hugely tense game and Russia’s biggest in decades. And I suspect that unlike the Russian fans in the cheap seats, these folks were there more to be seen than to see (a football match.)

AMES: The Eurocentric last eight. The games themselves were excellent, but when the dust has settled, it will be important to ask what is going wrong for teams on the other continents.

Best bit of Russian hospitality

OGDEN: A colleague who lost his phone in Volgograd was reunited with it after friendly locals tracked it down. It involved Facebook, online searching and some good detective work, but they found it nonetheless. All for an unknown stranger in a foreign country.

MARCOTTI: The guy running the outdoor bar/shashlik place in Sochi who reopened for us, lit up the grill and ate with us. And happily shared his local moonshine too.

AMES: There is not one that stands out — the entire month has gone smoothly and pleasantly and has hopefully opened a lot of eyes to this country’s warmth.

Favourite stadium

St. Petersburg Stadium impressed.

OGDEN: The St. Petersburg Stadium. A world-class stadium in a world-class city — please can we have a Champions League final there soon?

MARCOTTI: Everything about the St. Petersburg Stadium is surreal. From the pedestrian bridge, to the water on three sides, to the Gazprom tower to looking out over the water and seeing (or imagining) Finland. An absolute gem.

AMES: The Luzhniki is a proper, world-class stadium with a genuine sense of history. It was fit for a World Cup final, but I also liked the close-knit, club-style Spartak Stadium, where a seat in the front row of the press box brought you almost to the side of the pitch.

Favourite thing you saw in Russia

OGDEN: The Motherland Calls statue in Volgograd. Words and pictures simply cannot do it justice — it was huge.

MARCOTTI: The sculpture museum next to Gorky Park. Wandering around it on a sunny day did make you feel like you were somewhere else. And as great as this World Cup was, you needed that once in a while.

AMES: The simple joy and camaraderie that developed between thousands of locals and visiting fans. This was such a new, special and important thing for many Russians, particularly in the more distant cities, and the response suspended any kind of cynicism one had held befroe the tournament. Russia has never seen anything like this and will be the better for it.

Team you wish had not exited at the group stage

Iran won a lot of fans.

OGDEN: Iran. They came so close against Portugal in their final group game, and although many of their fans stayed on in Russia regardless, it would have been great to see them at another game.

MARCOTTI: Morocco. They played some exceptional football and were pretty much hugely unlucky in each of their three games. Plus, Herve Renard would have been fun to have around.

AMES: Peru. They had plenty of rough edges but played such exciting, fresh attacking football, and if Christian Cueva had not missed that penalty against Denmark, it could all have been so different.

Best team to not reach the semifinals?

OGDEN: Uruguay. If Edinson Cavani had been fit to face France in the quarterfinals, they could have gone all the way.

MARCOTTI: Brazil. Possibly the best team in the tournament.

AMES: Uruguay might have fancied their chances if Cavani had been fit to face France — and, in any case, can feel unfortunate not to have had an easier draw.

Favourite underdog (outside Croatia)

Russia gave us all kinds of fun.

OGDEN: England. Nobody really expected the semifinals, did they?

MARCOTTI: Japan. Just kept coming, and for 68 minutes they had Belgium’s number.

AMES: Russia gave us all kinds of fun from virtually the first whistle — playing with a freshness that stunned everyone and showing admirable tactical nous to stifle Spain, too. They came agonisingly close to a semifinal with England, and their unexpected success was a welcome boost for the tournament.

Player who surprised you

OGDEN: Benjamin Pavard. At 22, the French full-back has been exceptional, also scoring one of the goals of the tournament against Argentina. Don’t expect him to be at Stuttgart for long.

MARCOTTI: Hirving “Chucky” Lozano. I knew he was fast. I didn’t realise how composed he could also be under pressure.

AMES: I knew Denis Cheryshev perfectly well, but I certainly could not have predicted the impact — and spectacular goals — he produced for Russia. Nor could any Russians, in fairness.

What went wrong with Germany?

The world champions struggled.

OGDEN: Fear, or a lack of it. Their opponents played them without fear, and they reaped the rewards.

MARCOTTI: Too many egos, which Joachim Low struggled to handle, but mostly too much second-guessing on the part of the manager.

AMES: The principles that made them such a coherent, compelling team in the past went out of the window — and the integration of a brilliant new generation was not conducted as smoothly as expected.

What will Qatar have to do to make 2022 good?

OGDEN: Ensure that more fans travel from every corner of the globe. Russia was let down by negative stereotyping before this World Cup, and it led to some fans not attending the tournament, so Qatar must ensure that it wins the PR battle and sells itself as a place for all fans to enjoy and feel safe.

MARCOTTI: It will be a totally different experience to Russia because it’s a totally different country. But I think if they are welcoming, cut through the red tape and leave as much space for spontaneity as possible, they’ll be just fine.

AMES: Offer co-hosting rights to neighbouring countries so that the World Cup can feel, at least in some way, like a genuine occasion for travel and cultural exchange rather than the smothering plaything of a tiny petrostate.

Will we see Messi and Ronaldo in Qatar? And will they be any good?

OGDEN: Messi, no; Ronaldo, yes. At 37, Ronaldo will probably be as immobile as the World Cup trophy, but he’ll still have a goal in him.

MARCOTTI: Yes and yes. Come on now, be reasonable. They operate on a different plane.

AMES: No chance of Messi, who will surely retire from international football now, but you would not rule out Ronaldo — who would doubtless come up with one memorable cameo.

Article source:

Ronaldo sends Turin into meltdown

With his official presentation complete, the FC guys discuss how far Cristiano Ronaldo can take Juventus domestically and in European competition.
After being unveiled as a Juventus player following his move from Real Madrid, ESPN take a look at how Cristiano Ronaldo’s move to Turin unfolded.
Juventus’ Cristiano Ronaldo admitted he joined the Italian club as he wanted to challenge himself again and insists he win just as many trophies in Italy.
Cristiano Ronaldo is in Italy to undergo his medical ahead of his big money move to Juventus.

TURIN, Italy — Monday morning in Turin. The beginning of another working week in Italy’s motor city. It’s grey outside and the heavens look like they could open at any time. But the atmosphere contrasts with the mood. Outside the Allianz Stadium, the Juventus fans are on each other’s shoulders. They are stood on bollards and hanging off road signs. They are four or five rows deep against the crash barriers. And they can’t stop singing.

Moments ago, Cristiano Ronaldo stepped out of the glass doors of J-Medical, Juventus’ bespoke private healthcare facility adjoining the Allianz Stadium. No one had seen the 33-year-old go in, but it turns out he really was the passenger in the Jeep with the blacked-out windows. There must be more than one entrance to the building after all.

Ronaldo had slipped into Turin unnoticed the night before, landing at Caselle airport while everyone else was tuned in to the World Cup final. Waiting on the tarmac for him and his entourage was a car ready to whisk him away to an undisclosed location. Fans congregated outside the hotel where Juventus’s other summer signings Emre Can, Joao Cancelo and Mattia Perin are staying and where Ronaldo had been a guest when Madrid played here in April. But there was no sign of him. It was like he’d disappeared.

But with a face as famous as the Mona Lisa’s, it wasn’t long before someone tracked down Ronaldo. He was at a golf club in the beautiful surroundings of La Mandria park, an exclusive gated community like La Finca in Madrid, 8 kilometres outside of Turin. It’s a place Juventus’ vice-president Pavel Nedved and the Agnellis call home, a guarantee of privacy.

Not that Juventus were able to keep what Ronaldo had for dinner out of the public domain: veal slices in a sauce flavoured with tuna, seafood salad, caprese and some chicken. No alcohol.

All Juventus fans could do was wait, scroll down and refresh associated social media accounts for any clues. The numbers of Juventus’ own went through the roof. In the first 24 hours of Ronaldo being a Juventus player, the club gained 1.4 million followers on Instagram, another million on Twitter and half a million likes on Facebook.

Cristiano Ronaldo’s arrival at Juventus has created quite the buzz in Turin.

When Ronaldo did finally appear in public, it was just as well that it was outside a medical facility. Some fans seemed overwhelmed. The rest were euphoric. The Juventus songbook suddenly fell open. Old songs were adapted for a new hero. One minute they sang “Ce l’abbiamo noi” — “We have him!” — with genuine incredulity, the next they chanted “Bring us the Cup! Bring us the Champions!”

In a bizarre scene, one fan held up a hardback copy of Ronaldo’s biography and shook it as if it were a holy text containing stories of his divinity. Grown men in box-fresh Ronaldo shirts, which have been selling at a rate of one every 48 seconds, imitated his goal celebration. Turin’s Portuguese community ventured to the stadium and bought unofficial merchandise with a slogan written in their language: “I was there”.

As Ronaldo visited the training ground and the club headquarters next door, the buzz around the stadium continued all afternoon. His news conference scheduled for 6:30 p.m. was pushed back for 15 minutes as a storm of biblical proportions broke over Turin. One Juventus official said: “It always rains when Cristiano is here.”

The last time was in April when he arguably scored the greatest goal of his career, a bicycle kick of such beauty the Allianz Stadium rose as one to give him a standing ovation. It touched Ronaldo, but he was keen to underline that it wasn’t the only factor in his decision to join Juventus. What appeared to flatter him most was his new club sharing the opinion he has of himself, which simply holds that his days at the pinnacle of the game are far, far from over.

“Players of my age go to China or Qatar, so coming to such an important club at this stage in my career makes me very happy,” he said. “… I am different from all the others, all the other players who think their career is over at my age. I really want to show I am not like all the others. I am different.”

A sense of Ronaldo’s difference was provided by the setting. The conference centre used for the unveilings of Perin, Can, Cancelo and Mattia Caldara was not big enough to house the 300 journalists drawn to Turin by Ronaldo’s Serie A-record €117 million move. Juventus opened up the Umberto and Gianni Agnelli Hall specially for the occasion. The two of them would no doubt have approved of a move that honoured the tradition of other deals Juventus have done in the past for Omar Sivori, Paolo Rossi, Michel Platini, Roberto Baggio, Zinedine Zidane and Nedved.

In the year of Juventus’ seventh straight Scudetto, the symmetry of adding the world’s most famous No. 7, not to mention a seventh Ballon d’Or winner, was not lost on Juventus fans. At the bus stop back to the city centre, a boy turned to his dad and said: “Ancora non ci credo” — “I still can’t believe it.” Fifteen years on from Juventus’ first attempt to sign Ronaldo, a move that collapsed when Marcelo Salas refused to be part of the deal and leave for Sporting, the Old Lady has finally got her man.

Article source:

U19 EURO streams and highlights

Highlights: click on the links to watch

Norway 1-3 Portugal

Norway 1-3 Portugal

Monday 16 July
Group A
Norway 1-3 Portugal
Finland 0-1 Italy

Streams/highlights to come

Times CET: Finland is one hour ahead

Tuesday 17 July
Group B
Turkey v England: 17:30, Seinajoki
France v Ukraine: 19:30, Vaasa

Thursday 19 July
Group A
Finland v Norway: 17:30, Seinajoki
Portugal v Italy: 19:30, Vaasa

Friday 20 July
Group B
Ukraine v England: 17:30, Seinajoki
Turkey v France: 19:30, Vaasa

Sunday 22 July
Group A
Italy v Norway: 17:30, Seinajoki
Portugal v Finland: 17:30, Vaasa

Monday 23 July
Group B
England v France: 17:30, Vaasa

Knockout phase

Thursday 26 July
14:00, Vaasa
18:00, Vaasa

Sunday 29 July

18:30, Seinajoki

Article source:

Where to watch Women’s Under-19 EURO

Six matches of the 2017/18 Women’s U19 EURO will be played out on television sets not just in Europe but throughout the world courtesy of UEFA’s broadcast partners. There will be highlights of all televised games on (YouTube).

Matches that will be shown on TV

  • All Switzerland group matches
  • Both semi-finals
  • Final

Broadcast partners

  • Bosnia Herzegovina, Serbia, Slovenia: Sportklub (both semi-finals, final)
  • China: Shankai/Super Sports (
  • France: L’Equipe (Switzerland v France, both semi-finals, final)
  • Germany: Sport1 (any potential Germany knockout match)
  • Israel: Charlton
  • Latin America: ESPN Play
  • Middle East North Africa: beIn Sports
  • Portugal: Sport TV (both semi-finals, final)
  • Switzerland: SRG (Switzeland group matches, semi-finals, final on SRF zwei, RTS Deux, RSI la 2)
  • USA: ESPN/Univision

Streaming on (YouTube)

  • All territories APART from those listed below:

Algeria, American Samoa, Andorra, Anguilla, Antigua and Barbuda, Aruba, Bahamas, Bahrain, Barbados, Bermuda, British Virgin Islands, Cayman Islands, Chad, Cuba, Curaçao, Djibouti, Dominica, Egypt, Eritrea, France, French Guiana, French Polynesia, Germany, Grenada, Guadeloupe, Guam, Guyana, Haiti, Iran, Iraq, Israel, Jamaica, Jordan, Kuwait, Lebanon, Libya, Martinique, Mauritania, Mayotte, Monaco, Montserrat, Morocco, New Caledonia, Oman, Palestinian Territories, Puerto Rico, Qatar, Réunion, Saint Barthélemy, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Saint Lucia, Saint Martin, Saint Pierre and Miquelon, São Tomé and Príncipe, Saudi Arabia, Somalia, South Sudan, Sudan, Suriname, Switzerland, Syria, Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia, Turks and Caicos Islands, US Virgin Islands, United Arab Emirates, United States, Wallis and Futuna, Yemen provides all the info that matters to sports betting fans and variety of legal betting sites to choose. Including previews, match reports, previous meetings and other great stories to help with your betting , odd comparison. We give you betting offers and Live Betting offers, from our official legal betting partners, on all the major sports including Football, Tennis, Cricket, Golf, Horse Racing, Greyhound Racing, Rugby League, Rugby Union, Snooker and much more. THIS WEBSITE IS FOR ENTERTAINMENT AND INFORMATIVE PURPOSES ONLY. WE DO NOT ACCEPT ANY WAGERING, BETTING, GAMING OR GAMBLING IN ANY FORM OR MANNER. 18+ Responsible Betting |Gambling Therapy | Protecting Minors | GamCare | Privacy Policy | Personal Data Request