Template:Use Canadian English Template:Use dmy dates Template:Infobox international football competition The 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup was the seventh FIFA Women's World Cup, the quadrennial international women's football world championship tournament. In March 2011, Canada won the right to host the event, the first time the country would host the tournament and the third time it has been held in North America. Matches were played in six cities across Canada in five time zones. The tournament began on 6 June 2015, and finished with the finals on 5 July 2015[1] with a United States victory over Japan.

The 2015 tournament saw the World Cup expanded to 24 teams from 16 in 2011.[2] Canada's team received direct entry as host and a qualification tournament of 134 teams was held for the remaining 23 places. With the expanded tournament, eight teams made their Women's World Cup debut.[2] All previous Women's World Cup finalists qualified for the tournament, with defending champions Japan and returning champions Germany (2003, 2007) and the United States (1991, 1999) among the seeded teams.[3]

The 2015 tournament used goal-line technology for the first time with the Hawk-Eye system.[4][5] It was also the first World Cup for either men or women to be played on artificial turf, with all matches played on such surfaces. There were some initial concerns over a possible increased risk of injuries from playing on artificial turf, but a legal challenge suggesting matches should be played on grass as in similar men's tournaments was dropped in January 2015.[6]

Host selection[edit | edit source]

The bidding for each FIFA Women's World Cup typically includes hosting rights for the previous year's FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup (similar to the men's version, in which the host nation stages the Confederations Cup the year before). Bids for the tournament were required to be submitted by December 2010. Only two bids were submitted:[7]

Zimbabwe withdrew its bid on 1 March 2011.[9] The country was seen as a long shot as its women's team was ranked 103rd in the world at the time of the bid and has never qualified for a Women's World Cup. There is also ongoing political and economic instability in the country.[10]

Qualification[edit | edit source]

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File:2015 womens world cup qualification.PNG

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For 2015, the number of qualifying teams grew from 16 to 24 and scheduled matches increased from 32 to 52.[11] On 11 June 2012, FIFA announced a change to the allocation of the qualifying berths for its continental confederations. The FIFA Executive Committee approved the following slot allocation and the distribution of eight new slots:[12]

  • AFC (Asia): 5 slots (up from 3)
  • CAF (Africa): 3 slots (up from 2)
  • CONCACAF (North, Central America and Caribbean): 3.5 slots (up from 2.5)
  • CONMEBOL (South America): 2.5 slots (up from 2)
  • OFC (Oceania): 1 slot (same as 2011)
  • UEFA (Europe): 8 slots (up from 4.5)
  • Host Nation: 1 slot (same as 2011)

After North Korea had several players test positive for performance-enhancing drugs during the 2011 FIFA Women's World Cup, FIFA banned the North Korean team from participating in the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup in Canada. This was the first time a women's team had been banned from a Women's World Cup, and it was the first time since 1995 that North Korea did not participate in a Women's World Cup.[13]

Qualified teams[edit | edit source]

The latest published FIFA Rankings prior to the tournament (March 2015) are shown in brackets.[14]

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AFC (5)
CAF (3)
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CONCACAF (4)
CONMEBOL (3)
OFC (1)
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UEFA (8)
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Broadcasting[edit | edit source]

File:Fox Sports studio in Vancouver for 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup (18875089463).jpg

Fox Sports studio at Jack Poole Plaza.

The 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup was one of the first FIFA tournaments under new rights deals in two North American markets. In its host country of Canada, the competition was televised by CTV, TSN and RDS (French) through a new rights agreement with parent company Bell Media.[15][16] In the United States, English-language television rights were held by Fox Sports with coverage carried on the main Fox broadcast network, along with the Fox Sports 1 and Fox Sports 2 pay TV channels. Spanish-language rights were held by NBC Deportes, with telecasts airing on Telemundo over-the-air and NBC Universo on cable.[17] Fox constructed a temporary studio for the Women's World Cup at Jack Poole Plaza in Vancouver, located outside the Vancouver Convention Centre.[18][19]

In December 2014, the European Broadcasting Union extended its rights to FIFA tournaments for its members in 37 countries, including the 2015 Women's World Cup.[20] In the United Kingdom, all matches from the tournament were shown by the BBC across BBC Two, BBC Three and BBC Red Button. All England games, and other selected matches, were broadcast on radio by BBC Radio 5 Live.[21] In Australia, SBS aired all 52 matches live online, and televised 41 matches live, with the only matches not televised live being those which aired concurrently.[22]

Mascot and sponsors[edit | edit source]

On 17 June 2014, the mascot of the tournament, Shuéme, a female great white owl was unveiled at the Canadian Museum of Nature in Ottawa.[23]

The five top-tier sponsors were Coca-Cola, Adidas, Hyundai–Kia, Visa, and Gazprom. In the final week of the tournament, the Canadian government added Gazprom to a list of organizations sanctioned for supporting the Russian annexation of Crimea. Media suggested the addition was delayed to reduce embarrassment to FIFA.[24]

Venues[edit | edit source]

The cities of Vancouver, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Ottawa, Montreal and Moncton were selected to host tournament matches.[25] Halifax was also considered, but removed itself from contention in March 2012.[26] Toronto decided not to bid, due to potential conflicts with the 2015 Pan American Games.[27] Due to FIFA's policy against commercial sponsorship of stadium names, Investors Group Field in Winnipeg and TD Place Stadium in Ottawa were respectively known as Winnipeg Stadium[28] and Lansdowne Stadium[29] during the tournament.

Canada had previously hosted FIFA tournaments including the 1987 FIFA U-16 World Championship, 2002 FIFA U-19 Women's World Championship, the 2007 FIFA U-20 World Cup, which set an attendance record for that tournament, and most recently the 2014 FIFA U-20 Women's World Cup.

Vancouver Edmonton Winnipeg Ottawa
BC Place Commonwealth Stadium Investors Group Field
(Winnipeg Stadium)
TD Place Stadium
(Lansdowne Stadium)
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Capacity: 54,320 Capacity: 56,302 Capacity: 33,422 Capacity: 24,000
Surface: Polytan LigaTurf Surface: FieldTurf Duraspine Surface: FieldTurf Revolution Surface: FieldTurf
Time zone: PDT (UTC−7) Time zone: MDT (UTC−6) Time zone: CDT (UTC−5) Time zone: EDT (UTC−4)
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Montreal Moncton
Olympic Stadium Moncton Stadium
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Capacity: 56,040 Capacity: 13,000
Surface: Xtreme Turf Surface: FieldTurf
Time zone: EDT (UTC−4) Time zone: ADT (UTC−3)
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Note: Seating capacities as configured for these FIFA games.

Artificial turf[edit | edit source]

All of the tournament's venues had fields composed of artificial turf, which some players believe results in a higher risk of injuries to players. More than 50 players protested the use of the surface instead of grass on the basis of gender discrimination. They filed a lawsuit challenging FIFA's decision to play on artificial turf, claiming FIFA would never allow the men's World Cup to be played on "unsafe" artificial turf and thus the organizers had violated the Canadian Human Rights Act.[30][31][32] 2012 Women's World Player of the Year Abby Wambach noted "The men would strike playing on artificial turf."[33] The controversial issue of gender equality and an equal playing field for all sparked debate in many countries around the world. An application filed on 1 October 2014 with the Ontario Human Rights Tribunal by a group of women's international soccer players against FIFA and the Canadian Soccer Association noted that, in 1994, FIFA spent $2 million to plant natural grass over artificial turf in New Jersey and Detroit.[34][35] Some celebrities and prominent players showed their support for the women soccer players in defence of their lawsuit, including United States men's team keeper Tim Howard. Even with the possibility of boycotts, FIFA's head of women's competitions, Tatjana Haenni, made it clear "We play on artificial turf and there's no Plan B."[36][37] In January 2015, the lawsuit was withdrawn by the players.[38]

Fox commentator Julie Steward-Binks measured the turf temperature at several games. On 21 June at the Canada vs Switzerland round of 16 game in Vancouver, she reported that her thermometer was "officially broken". Her thermometer appears to max out at Script error: No such module "convert"..[39]

During the tournament, Australian striker Michelle Heyman slammed the playing conditions, saying the turf is like "walking on hot coals" and the players feet "just turn white, your skin is all ripped off".[40]

Prior to the start of the Australia vs Japan quarterfinal in Edmonton on 27 June, Fox commentator Kyndra de St. Aubin measured the air temperature at Script error: No such module "convert". and the turf temperature at Script error: No such module "convert".. Despite such dangerous conditions, officials decided against taking cooling breaks during the match because the air temperature was under Script error: No such module "convert".. As the game wore on, players appeared noticeably exhausted due to the playing conditions.[41]

Squads[edit | edit source]

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Each team's squad for the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup consisted of 23 players (three of whom must be goalkeepers), two more than the 2011 tournament, and the same number as men's World Cup squads. Each participating national association was required to confirm its final 23-player squad no later than 10 working days before the start of the tournament. Replacement of seriously injured players was permitted until 24 hours before the team in question's first World Cup game.[42]

The squads were officially announced by FIFA on 28 May 2015.[43][44] Formiga of Brazil and Homare Sawa of Japan were included in World Cup squads for the sixth time, a record for any men or women players.[45]

Match officials[edit | edit source]

A total of 22 referees, 7 support referees, and 44 assistant referees were selected for the tournament.[46][47]

Draw[edit | edit source]

The draw was held on 6 December 2014 at 12:00 Eastern Standard Time at the Canadian Museum of Nature in Ottawa, Ontario, Canada.[48] The seeding pots were announced the day before. Because UEFA qualified eight teams into the final tournament, which had only six groups, two groups by necessity had to contain two European teams. Otherwise, no group could have more than one team from any confederation.[49]

Pot 1 (Seeds) Pot 2 (CAF, CONCACAF, OFC) Pot 3 (AFC, CONMEBOL) Pot 4 (UEFA)

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Controversies[edit | edit source]

  • Despite having a lower FIFA ranking, Brazil was seeded ahead of Sweden for geographical reasons.[50][51][52]
  • Before the draw, the Organizing Committee placed the seeded teams in the following groups: Germany in Group B, Japan in Group C, United States in Group D, Brazil in Group E, and France in Group F; Canada were already in Group A as the tournament host.[53] Not drawing the groups for the seeded teams has drawn some criticism.[54][55][56] A FIFA spokesperson later confirmed that teams were allocated to certain groups for promotional reasons.[57]

Group stage[edit | edit source]

The provisional match schedule for the tournament was released on 21 March 2013,[58] with the hosts, Canada, placed in position A1. The final schedule with match times was released on the same day right after the draw was made.[59]

File:FIFA Womens World Cup 2015.png

The first round, or group stage, saw the twenty four teams divided into six groups of four teams. Each group was played in a round-robin-format 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 winners and runners-up from each group, as well as the best four third-placed teams, qualified for the first round of the knockout stage.[42]

The ranking of each team in each group were determined as follows: Template:Ordered list If two or more teams were on the basis of the above three criteria, their rankings were determined as follows: Template:Ordered list

Group A[edit | edit source]

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6 June 2015
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11 June 2015
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15 June 2015
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Group B[edit | edit source]

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7 June 2015
Template:Fbw-rt 4–0 Template:Fbw Lansdowne Stadium, Ottawa
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11 June 2015
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15 June 2015
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Group C[edit | edit source]

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8 June 2015
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12 June 2015
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16 June 2015
Template:Fbw-rt 0–1 Template:Fbw Winnipeg Stadium, Winnipeg
Template:Fbw-rt 1–2 Template:Fbw Commonwealth Stadium, Edmonton

Group D[edit | edit source]

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Template:2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Group D table

8 June 2015
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12 June 2015
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16 June 2015
Template:Fbw-rt 0–1 Template:Fbw BC Place, Vancouver
Template:Fbw-rt 1–1 Template:Fbw Commonwealth Stadium, Edmonton

Group E[edit | edit source]

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Template:2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Group E table

9 June 2015
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13 June 2015
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17 June 2015
Template:Fbw-rt 0–1 Template:Fbw Moncton Stadium, Moncton
Template:Fbw-rt 2–1 Template:Fbw Lansdowne Stadium, Ottawa

Group F[edit | edit source]

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Template:2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Group F table

9 June 2015
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13 June 2015
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17 June 2015
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Ranking of third-placed teams[edit | edit source]

The four best third-placed teams from the six groups advanced to the next stage along with the six group winners and six runners-up. The ranking of the third-placed teams were determined by the "rules for classification" listed below the table (that is, ranked by columns Pts, GD, and GF in sequence; then by drawing lots).[42]

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In the next stage the four third-placed teams were matched with the winners of groups A, B, C and D according to a table published in Section 28 of the tournament regulations.[42]

Knockout stage[edit | edit source]

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Round of 16[edit | edit source]

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Quarter-finals[edit | edit source]

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Semi-finals[edit | edit source]

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Match for third place[edit | edit source]

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Final[edit | edit source]

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Goalscorers[edit | edit source]

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6 goals
5 goals
3 goals
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2 goals
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1 goal
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1 own goal
2 own goals

Source: FIFA.com[60]

Awards[edit | edit source]

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Award Winner[62] Other shortlisted candidates[63]
Golden Ball 23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Carli Lloyd
Silver Ball 23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Amandine Henry
Bronze Ball JapanScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Aya Miyama
Golden Boot 23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Célia Šašić[note 1]
Silver Boot 23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Carli Lloyd[note 1]
Bronze Boot 23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Anja Mittag
Golden Glove 23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Hope Solo
Young Player Award 23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Kadeisha Buchanan
FIFA Fair Play Trophy Template:Fbw
Notes
  1. 1.0 1.1 Šašić and Lloyd had the same number of goals and assists (6 goals, 1 assist). Šašić won the Golden Boot due to having played fewer minutes.
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All-Star Team[edit | edit source]

The All-Star Team elected by FIFA's Technical Study Group consists of the following players:[64]

Goalkeepers Defenders Midfielders Forwards

Template:Country data ENGScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Karen Bardsley
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Nadine Angerer
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Hope Solo

23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Kadeisha Buchanan
Template:Country data ENGScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Lucy Bronze
Template:Country data ENGScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Steph Houghton
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Wendie Renard
JapanScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Saori Ariyoshi
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Julie Johnston
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Meghan Klingenberg

23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Elise Kellond-Knight
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Amandine Henry
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Eugénie Le Sommer
JapanScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Aya Miyama
JapanScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Mizuho Sakaguchi
JapanScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Rumi Utsugi
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Carli Lloyd
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Megan Rapinoe

23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Lisa De Vanna
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Élodie Thomis
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Anja Mittag
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Célia Šašić
Template:Country data SUIScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Ramona Bachmann

Dream Team[edit | edit source]

The Dream Team elected by users of fifa.com consists of the following players and manager:[65]

Goalkeepers Defenders Midfielders Forwards Manager

23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Hope Solo

23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Kadeisha Buchanan
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Wendie Renard
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Julie Johnston
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Ali Krieger

JapanScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Aya Miyama
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Carli Lloyd
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Megan Rapinoe

23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Anja Mittag
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Célia Šašić
23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Alex Morgan

23x15pxScript error: No such module "Check for unknown parameters". Silvia Neid

Prize money[edit | edit source]

The total prize money offered by FIFA for the tournament was US$15 million,[66] which represents 2.6% of the total prize money for the 2014 Men's World Cup ($576 million).[67]

The winning team, United States, received $2 million,[66] representing 5.7% of the amount received by Germany for winning the 2014 Men's World Cup ($35 million).[67]

Tournament ranking[edit | edit source]

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Qualification for the 2016 Summer Olympics[edit | edit source]

Same as the qualification process for previous Olympics, UEFA uses the World Cup to determine which women's national teams from Europe qualify for the Olympic football tournament. Three places in the 2016 Summer Olympics women's football tournament, to be held in Brazil, are reserved for teams from Europe. These are filled by the UEFA teams that progress the furthest in the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup, other than ineligible England.[68][69] Two places went to France and Germany, the only UEFA quarter-finalists besides England.[70] The third best finish was a tie between four teams eliminated in the round of 16: Netherlands, Norway, Sweden and Switzerland. No tiebreaker criteria based on World Cup Finals performances was used: instead a play-off tournament in March 2016 determined UEFA's third Olympic qualifier.[71] Sweden won the tournament and qualified for the last available Olympic spot from Europe.[72]

Even though England were one of the top three UEFA teams in the World Cup, they were not eligible to play at the Olympics. The English Football Association (FA) is affiliated to the British Olympic Association and on 2 March 2015 said it wanted a British Olympic team to compete if England earned a place.[73] Following strong objections from the Scottish, Welsh and Northern Irish football associations, and a commitment from FIFA that they would not allow entry of a British team unless all four Home Nations agreed, the FA announced on 30 March 2015 that they would not seek entry into the Olympic tournament.[74] Similar circumstances prevented them from playing in the 2008 Olympics, when England finished as one of the top three UEFA teams in the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup.[75] Great Britain did compete in 2012 as the host nation.

See also[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

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  8. cbc.ca; Canada in mix for 2015 Women's World Cup; 17 January 2010
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  58. FIFA Women's World Cup 2015 match schedule published. FIFA.com. 21 March 2013. Retrieved 21 March 2013.
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External links[edit | edit source]

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Template:2015 FIFA Women's World Cup Template:2015 FIFA Women's World Cup stadiums Template:FIFA Women's World Cup Template:2014–15 in European football (UEFA) Template:World championships in 2015 Template:Qualification for the 2016 Summer Olympics Football tournament Template:Portal bar

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