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CONCACAF Champions League

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

CONCACAF Champions League
2019 CONCACAF Champions League.png
Founded1962; 59 years ago (1962)
(2018 in current format)
RegionNorth America, Central America and the Caribbean (CONCACAF)
Number of teams16
Qualifier forFIFA Club World Cup
Related competitionsCONCACAF League
Current championsMexico UANL (1st title)
Most successful club(s)Mexico América (7 titles)
WebsiteOfficial website
2021 CONCACAF Champions League

The CONCACAF Champions League is an annual continental club football competition organized by CONCACAF. The winner of the CONCACAF Champions League automatically qualifies for the quarter-finals of the FIFA Club World Cup. The tournament has officially been known as the Scotiabank CONCACAF Champions League since February 2015 to reflect Scotiabank's sponsorship.[1][2] The competition has been completed 55 times through the 2020 event, with 57 champions due to a three-way shared title in the 1978 competition.

The tournament currently uses a knockout format, though the tournament had a group stage prior to the 2018 tournament. Unlike its European and South American counterparts, the winners of the CONCACAF Champions League does not automatically qualify for the following season's competition.[3]

The competition was originally known as the CONCACAF Champions' Cup when it was first organized in 1962. The title has been won by 28 clubs, 13 of which have won the title more than once. Mexican clubs have accumulated the highest number of victories, with 36 titles in total. The second most successful league has been Costa Rica's Primera División with six titles in total. Mexican side Club América are the most successful club in the competition's history with seven titles, followed by fellow Mexican-side Cruz Azul with six titles. The most successful non-Mexican club is Saprissa of Costa Rica with three titles. The only four teams to successfully defend the trophy are all Mexican: América, Cruz Azul, Pachuca and Monterrey. The current champions of the competition are Tigres UANL, who defeated Los Angeles FC in the 2020 final.

Competition format

The tournament employs a 16-team knockout format and is played between February and May. Ten teams qualify automatically based on domestic performance, along with the top six teams (champion, runner-up, two losing semi-finalists, and two best losing quarter-finalists) of the CONCACAF League, played at the end of the previous calendar year.

Each round of competition consists of a two-leg home-and-away series with the winner determined by aggregate goals over both legs. If aggregate goals are equal, the away goals rule is applied. If away goals are also equal, the game is decided by an immediate penalty shoot-out; there are no overtime periods.[4]

Prior to 2018, the tournament had two parts: a group stage held from August to October, and a knockout phase held from March to May of the following year. The group stage consisted of 24 teams playing in eight groups of three teams each, with each team playing the other two teams in its group twice. United States and Mexican sides could not be drawn into the same group. The winners of each of the eight groups advanced to the quarterfinals. Each phase of the knockout rounds (quarterfinals, semifinals, finals) consisted of a two-leg home-and-away series with the winner determined by aggregate goal differential.[5] Seeding in the knockout phase was determined by performance during the group stage.

Prior to the 2012–13 season, the competition had involved four groups of four, with one Mexican team and one U.S. team in each group. A preliminary round was used to reduce the number of teams from 24 to 16.

History

Champions' Cup trophy won by CD Olimpia in 1972
Champions' Cup trophy won by CD Olimpia in 1972

The competition was initially created as a possible measure to enter the South American Copa Libertadores, a competition organized by CONMEBOL. Prior to 2008, the tournament was officially called the "CONCACAF Champions' Cup", but was usually referred to simply as the "Champions' Cup". The competition has had several different formats over its lifetime. From 1962 until 1995, the finalists, or clubs participating in a final round, would be decided by clubs who qualify via two separate brackets: a Caribbean Island qualifier and a Northern/Central American qualification competition. Initially, only the champions of the North American leagues participated. In 1971, the runners-up of a few North American leagues began to join and the tournament began to be expanded, incorporating round-robin group phases and more teams. After the creation of the United States' Major League Soccer, the competition became a straight knockout competition from 1997 until it was revamped into a tournament with a group stage in 2008.

Champions' Cup Era (1962–2008)

The competition's former format, a knockout tournament called the Champions' Cup, was played under a variety of formats. The last format, used from 2004 to 2008, had eight teams competing – four from the North American zone (two from Mexico, two from the United States), three from the Central American zone, and one from the Caribbean zone. Since 2005, the champion of the competition also gained entry into the FIFA Club World Cup, giving clubs an added incentive for a strong participation and greater interest from fans. Also, the Champions' Cup Runner-up would be one of the three CONCACAF invitees to the Copa Sudamericana.

Champions League Era (2008–2017)

The CONCACAF Executive Committee at their 2006 November meeting decided to "act upon" a proposal—first delineated in 2003 by then Head of Special Projects Mel Brennan—at their next meeting by the CONCACAF Secretariat to develop the CONCACAF Champions’ Cup into a larger "Champions League" style event. The CONCACAF Executive Committee reported on 14 November 2007 some of the details.[6]

The previous Champions' Cup format was used as planned in March and April 2008. Then, a newly expanded Champions League tournament was conducted starting in August 2008 and concluding in May 2009. The initial setup involved 24 teams and featured a Preliminary Round contested by 16 teams to reduce the field to 16 teams, which were separated into four groups of four teams.[6][7] After the Group Stage, the Championship Round are held from the Quarterfinal Round onward.

Since 2012, the 24 teams have been divided into eight groups of three teams. The first placed teams qualify for the quarter finals. The quarter finals, semi finals and final are played over two legs.

Tournament restructuring (2018–present)

In December 2016, Manuel Quintanilla, president of the Nicaraguan Football Federation, spoke of a possible new format for the competition,[8] a statement that was later corroborated by Garth Lagerwey, the general manager of Seattle Sounders FC.[9] On 23 January 2017, CONCACAF confirmed the new format beginning with the 2018 edition, eliminating the group stage which had been employed since the re-branding of the competition to the CONCACAF Champions League in 2008.[10]

Under the new CONCACAF competition platform, 31 clubs compete in CONCACAF competitions. 22 teams compete in a new tournament played from August to December, called the CONCACAF League. The CONCACAF League features 18 teams from Central America, three teams from the Caribbean and one team from North America. The champions and next best 5 clubs advance to the CONCACAF Champions League, played between February and May of the next calendar year, joining nine teams from North America, five teams from Central America, and one team from the Caribbean.[10]

Qualification

A total of 16 teams participate in the CONCACAF Champions League: at least nine from the North American Zone (from three associations), and at least one team from the Caribbean Zone (the champions of the Caribbean Club Championship).[11] The remaining six berths goes to the top-six placed teams in the CONCACAF League, played between 18 teams from the Central American Zone, three from the Caribbean Zone and one from the North American Zone. At least two Central American Zone teams will qualify through the CONCACAF League.

Nine from the North American Zone:

4 clubs from Mexico Mexico
4 clubs from the United States United States
1 club from Canada Canada

One club from the Caribbean Zone:

1 club, qualifying via the Caribbean Club Championship

Six clubs from the Central American, Caribbean, or North American Zones.

6 clubs, qualifying via the CONCACAF League

Clubs may be disqualified and replaced by a club from another association if the club does not have an available stadium that meets CONCACAF regulations for safety. If a club's own stadium fails to meet the set standards then it may find a suitable replacement stadium within its own country. However, if it is still determined that the club cannot provide the adequate facilities then it runs the risk of being replaced.

North American Zone

Nine teams from the North American Football Union qualify to the Champions League. Mexico and the United States are each allocated four berths, the most of any of CONCACAF's member associations, while Canada is granted one berth in the tournament.

For Mexico, the winners and runners-up of the Liga MX Apertura and Clausura tournaments qualify for the Champions League.

For the United States, three berths are allocated through the Major League Soccer (MLS) regular season and playoffs (the MLS Cup winner, the Supporters' Shield winner, and the other regular season conference winner); the fourth berth is allocated to the winner of its domestic cup competition, the U.S. Open Cup. If a Canada-based team occupies any MLS-allocated berth, or any U.S-based team qualifies for the Champions League by more than one method, the Champions League place is allocated to the U.S.-based team with the best MLS regular season record which has failed to otherwise qualify.

The lone Canadian berth is awarded to the winner of the Canadian Championship – Canada's domestic cup competition. When Canada hosted the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup, the Canadian Championship was moved from April–May to April–August (with no matches occurring between May and August), overlapping with the start of the Champions League. For the 2015–16 tournament only, the Canadian berth into the tournament was given to the best Canadian team in the MLS regular season.

Caribbean Zone

One team from the Caribbean Football Union qualifies directly to the Champions League. This berth goes to the winners of the Caribbean Club Championship.

If the Caribbean qualifier is precluded, they are supplanted by the runners-up of the Caribbean Club Championship.

CONCACAF League

The final six berths are awarded to the top-six placed teams in CONCACAF League. Twenty two teams participate in this tournament, 18 from the Central American Zone (three berths each from Costa Rica, Honduras, Guatemala, Panama, and El Salvador; two from Nicaragua; and one from Belize), three from the Caribbean Zone (the runners-up, third place, and fourth-place playoff winner from the CFU Club Championship), and one from Canada (the Canadian Premier League representative).

Stadium standards

If a club fails to meet the standards for its home stadium, the club must find a suitable stadium in its own country, and if the club fails to provide the adequate facilities, it runs the risk of being replaced by another team.[12] Real Esteli of Nicaragua failed stadium requirements and was replaced by another team for the 2009–10 and 2010–11 seasons.[13] Estadio Independencia in Nicaragua has since been renovated, including upgrades to stadium lighting, and Nicaraguan teams now participate.[14] The qualifying team from Belize has failed stadium requirements and has been replaced by another team in each season from 2009–10 through 2014–15.

If one or more of the five Central American clubs is precluded, it will be supplanted by a club from the best Central American league, based on results from the current Champions League. If the Caribbean qualifier is precluded, they are supplanted by the runners-up of the CFU Club Championship.

Attendance records

During Champions League era:

Rank Date Hosts Visitors Venue Attendance
1 27 April 2016 Mexico América Mexico UANL Mexico Estadio Azteca, Mexico City, Mexico 80,000[15]
2 8 April 2015 Mexico América Costa Rica Herediano Mexico Estadio Azteca, Mexico City 66,208[16]
3 29 April 2015 Canada Montreal Impact Mexico América Canada Stade Olympique, Montreal 61,004[17]
4 22 April 2015 Mexico América Canada Montreal Impact Mexico Estadio Azteca, Mexico City 56,783[18]
5 23 February 2009 Canada Montreal Impact Mexico Santos Laguna Canada Stade Olympique, Montreal 55,571[16]
6 1 May 2019 Mexico Monterrey Mexico UANL Mexico Estadio BBVA Bancomer, Guadalupe 53,500
7 7 March 2018 United States Seattle Sounders FC Mexico Guadalajara United States CenturyLink Field, Seattle 42,885
8 24 February 2016 United States Seattle Sounders FC Mexico América United States CenturyLink Field, Seattle 42,836[19][20]
9 19 April 2016 Mexico UANL Mexico América Mexico Estadio Universitario, San Nicolás de los Garza 41,000[21]
10 4 March 2015 Mexico América Costa Rica Saprissa Mexico Estadio Azteca, Mexico City 40,688[19]

Sponsorship

The CONCACAF Champions League has several corporate sponsors: Scotiabank (which has been a title sponsor of the Champions League since 2014–15), Miller Lite, MoneyGram, Maxxis Tires, and Nike.[11][22] The sponsors' names appear on the boards around the perimeter of the field, and boards for pre-game and post-game interviews and press conferences.[11] Nike is also the official provider of game balls and referee uniforms.

Broadcasters

CONCACAF

Country/Region Broadcaster Language
 Canada TSN English
RDS French
 Caribbean Flow Sports English
ESPN Spanish
 Mexico

Fox Sports[23]

Spanish
 United States

Fox Sports

English
TUDN Spanish

Outside CONCACAF

All 30 matches are streamed through both CONCACAF's official Facebook page and Youtube channel with highlights available in all territories.[24]

*Live streaming coverage on Facebook and Youtube is not available in Balkans.

Country Broadcaster
 Austria Sportdigital
 Germany
  Switzerland
 Bosnia and Herzegovina Sport Klub*
 Croatia
 Montenegro
 North Macedonia
 Serbia
 Slovenia

Finals

Champions League Era (2008–present)

Season Champions Aggregate
Score
Runners-up
2008–09 Atlante Mexico 2–0 Mexico Cruz Azul
0–0
Aggregate 2–0.
2009–10 Pachuca Mexico 1–2 Mexico Cruz Azul
1–0
Aggregate 2–2, Pachuca won on away goals.
2010–11 Monterrey Mexico 2–2 United States Real Salt Lake
1–0
Aggregate 3–2.
2011–12 Monterrey Mexico 2–0 Mexico Santos Laguna
1–2
Aggregate 3–2.
2012–13 Monterrey Mexico 0–0 Mexico Santos Laguna
4–2
Aggregate 4–2.
2013–14 Cruz Azul Mexico 0–0 Mexico Toluca
1–1
Aggregate 1–1, Cruz Azul won on away goals.
2014–15 América Mexico 1–1 Canada Montreal Impact
4–2
Aggregate 5–3.
2015–16 América Mexico 2–0 Mexico UANL
2–1
Aggregate 4–1.
2016–17 Pachuca Mexico 1–1 Mexico UANL
1–0
Aggregate 2–1.
2018 Guadalajara Mexico 2–1 Canada Toronto FC
1–2
Aggregate 3–3, penalty shoot-out 4–2.
2019 Monterrey Mexico 1–0 Mexico UANL
1–1
Aggregate 2–1.
2020 UANL Mexico 2–1 United States Los Angeles FC
  1. ^ a b c d e Championship won due to withdrawal and/or disqualification of all other teams.
  2. ^ a b c d e No final match was held; the championship was decided by a final round.
  3. ^ Universidad de Guadalajara, Comunicaciones and Defence Force were all declared joint winners after the 1978 final tournament was cancelled due to administrative problems and disagreements on match dates.

Records and statistics

Overall performances by club

Club Titles Runners-up Seasons won Seasons runner-up
Mexico América 7 0 1977, 1987, 1990, 1992, 2006, 2015, 2016
Mexico Cruz Azul 6 2 1969, 1970, 1971, 1996, 1997, 2014 2009, 2010
Mexico Pachuca 5 0 2002, 2007, 2008, 2010, 2017
Mexico Monterrey 4 0 2011, 2012, 2013, 2019
Costa Rica Saprissa 3 2 1993, 1995, 2005 2004, 2008
Mexico UNAM 3 1 1980, 1982, 1989 2005
Suriname Transvaal 2 3 1973, 1981 1974, 1975, 1986
Mexico Toluca 2 3 1968, 2003 1998, 2006, 2014
Costa Rica Alajuelense 2 3 1986, 2004 1971, 1992, 1999
Trinidad and Tobago Defence Force 2 2 1978, 1985 1987, 1988
Honduras Olimpia 2 2 1972, 1988 1985, 2000
Mexico Guadalajara 2 2 1962, 2018 1963, 2007
Mexico Atlante 2 1 1983, 2009 1994
Mexico UANL 1 3 2020 2016, 2017, 2019
Guatemala Comunicaciones 1 2 1978 1962, 1969
Guatemala Municipal 1 1 1974 1995
Mexico Necaxa 1 1 1999 1996
United States LA Galaxy 1 1 2000 1997
Haiti Racing 1 0 1963
El Salvador Alianza 1 0 1967
Mexico Atlético Español 1 0 1975
El Salvador Águila 1 0 1976
Mexico UdeG 1 0 1978
El Salvador FAS 1 0 1979
Haiti Violette 1 0 1984
Mexico Puebla 1 0 1991
Costa Rica Cartaginés 1 0 1994
United States D.C. United 1 0 1998
Suriname Robinhood 0 5 1972, 1976, 1977, 1982, 1983
Curaçao Jong Colombia 0 2 1967, 1979
Cuba Pinar del Río 0 2 1989, 1990
Mexico Morelia 0 2 2002, 2003
Mexico Santos Laguna 0 2 2012, 2013
Honduras Universidad 0 1 1980
El Salvador Atlético Marte 0 1 1981
Trinidad and Tobago Police 0 1 1991
Mexico León 0 1 1993
United States Real Salt Lake 0 1 2011
Canada Montreal Impact 0 1 2015
Canada Toronto FC 0 1 2018
United States Los Angeles FC 0 1 2020
  • When sorted by years won or lost, the table is sorted by the year of each team's most recent win or loss.

Overall performances by country

Rank Country Titles Runners-up Winners Runners-up
1  Mexico 36 18 América (7)
Cruz Azul (6)
Pachuca (5)
Monterrey (4)
UNAM (3)
Atlante (2)
Guadalajara (2)
Toluca (2)
Español (1)
Necaxa (1)
Puebla (1)
UdeG (1)
UANL (1)
Toluca (3)
UANL (3)
Cruz Azul (2)
Guadalajara (2)
Morelia (2)
Santos Laguna (2)
Atlante (1)
León (1)
Necaxa (1)
UNAM (1)
2  Costa Rica 6 5 Saprissa (3)
Alajuelense (2)
Cartaginés (1)
Alajuelense (3)
Saprissa (2)
3  El Salvador 3 1 Águila (1)
Alianza (1)
FAS (1)
Atlético Marte (1)
4  Suriname 2 8 Transvaal (2) Robinhood (5)
Transvaal (3)
5  Guatemala 2 3 Comunicaciones (1)
Municipal (1)
Comunicaciones (2)
Municipal (1)
 Honduras 2 3 Olimpia (2) Olimpia (2)
Universidad (1)
 Trinidad and Tobago 2 3 Defence Force (2) Defence Force (2)
Police FC (1)
 United States 2 3 D.C. United (1)
LA Galaxy (1)
LA Galaxy (1)
Real Salt Lake (1)
Los Angeles FC (1)
9  Haiti 2 0 Racing (1)
Violette (1)
10  Canada 0 2 Montreal Impact (1)
Toronto FC (1)
 Cuba 0 2 Pinar del Río (2)
 Curaçao 0 2 Jong Colombia (2)

Champions League

Performances by club

Performances in the CONCACAF Champions League by club
Club Titles Runners-up Seasons won Seasons runner-up
Mexico Monterrey 4 0 2011, 2012, 2013, 2019
Mexico América 2 0 2015, 2016
Mexico Pachuca 2 0 2010, 2017
Mexico UANL 1 3 2020 2016, 2017, 2019
Mexico Cruz Azul 1 2 2014 2009, 2010
Mexico Atlante 1 0 2009
Mexico Guadalajara 1 0 2018
Mexico Santos Laguna 0 2 2012, 2013
United States Real Salt Lake 0 1 2011
Mexico Toluca 0 1 2014
Canada Montreal Impact 0 1 2015
Canada Toronto FC 0 1 2018
United States Los Angeles FC 0 1 2020

Performances by nation

Performances in finals by nation
Nation Titles Runners-up Total
 Mexico 12 8 20
 Canada 0 2 2
 United States 0 2 2

Best results by country

Rank Country Best Result Best Team(s) (Years)
1  Mexico Champions (x12) Monterrey (2011, 2012, 2013, 2019)
América (2015, 2016)
Pachuca (2010, 2017)
Atlante (2009)
Cruz Azul (2014)
Guadalajara (2018)
UANL (2020)
2  Canada Runners-up (x2) Montreal Impact (2015)
Toronto FC (2018)
 United States Runners-up (x2) Real Salt Lake (2011)
Los Angeles FC (2020)
4  Costa Rica Semi-finals (x4) Alajuelense (2014, 2015)
Saprissa (2011)
Herediano (2015)
5  Puerto Rico Semi-finals Puerto Rico Islanders (2009)
 Honduras Olimpia (2020)
7  Panama Quarter-finals (x5) Árabe Unido (2010, 2014, 2017)
Tauro (2018)
Independiente (2019)
8  Guatemala Quarter-finals (x2) Comunicaciones (2010)
Xelajú (2013)
9  El Salvador Quarter-finals Isidro Metapan (2012)
10  Dominican Republic Round of 16 (x3) Cibao (2018)
Atlético Pantoja (2019, 2021)
11  Jamaica Round of 16 Portmore United (2020)
 Haiti Arcahaie (2021)
 Nicaragua Real Estelí (2021)

Results by league

Results are listed in the Wins–Losses–Draws format. Numbers in parentheses are average points (3 for a win, 1 for a draw, 0 for a loss).
Results include matches from preliminary rounds, group play, and knockout play.
* Penalty shoot-out considered a separate event from the match which preceded it.

CCL Season Mexico United States Costa Rica Honduras Canada Guatemala Panama El Salvador Dominican Republic Trinidad and Tobago Jamaica Haiti Nicaragua Puerto Rico Belize Guyana
2008–09 23*–12–10
(1.8)
2–9–5
(0.7)
3–3–2
(1.4)
7–5–4
(1.6)
5–2–2
(1.9)
2–3–3
(1.1)
3–7–4
(0.9)
2–3–3
(1.1)
3–5–0
(1.0)
0–1–0
(0.0)
0–1–1
(0.5)
6–3*–3
(1.7)
0–2–0
(0.0)
2009–10 30–8–10
(2.1)
7–9–8
(1.2)
2–5–3
(0.9)
9–9–0
(1.5)
0–1–1
(0.5)
3–6–1
(1.0)
5–6–1
(1.3)
1–5–2
(0.6)
4–10–2
(0.8)
1–3–4
(0.8)
2010–11 25–10–6
(2.0)
13–12–4
(1.5)
6–4–2
(1.7)
7–9–2
(1.3)
3–2–3
(1.6)
2–3–3
(1.1)
2–8–0
(0.6)
1–5–4
(0.7)
1–7–2
(0.5)
3–2–3
(1.0)
2011–12 26–14–6
(1.8)
13–15–4
(1.6)
7–6–1
(1.6)
3–11–2
(0.7)
6–3–3
(1.8)
3–4–1
(1.3)
2–4–2
(1.0)
5–7–0
(1.3)
0–2–0
(0.0)
0–2–0
(0.0)
1–0–1
(1.5)
0–1–1
(0.5)
2012–13 19–4–7
(2.1)
14–6–6
(1.8)
5–2–3
(1.8)
2–3–3
(1.1)
2–2–0
(1.5)
4–4–2
(1.4)
0–8–0
(0.0)
2–10–0
(0.5)
0–5–3
(0.3)
0–3–1
(0.2)
1–2–1
(1.0)
2013–14 20*–6–6
(2.1)
11–6–5
(1.7)
7–7–2
(1.8)
2–5–1
(1.4)
2–2–0
(2)
4–4–0
(1.5)
4–5–1
(1.3)
3–3–2
(1.4)
0–7–1
0–4–0
(0.0)
0–3–1
(0.1)
2014–15 13–4–7
(1.9)
11–4–3
(1.9)
10–6–6
(1.6)
4–4–2
(1.4)
4–2–4
(1.6)
3–3–2
(1.4)
1–6–1
(0.5)
0–7–1
(0.1)
2–2–0
(1.5)
0–2–2
(0.5)
0–4–0
(0.0)
0–4–0
(0.0)
2015–16 18–6–12
(1.6)
10–5–9
(1.5)
3–3–2
(1.4)
4–3–1
(1.6)
1–2–1
(1.0)
2–4–2
(1.0)
4–4–0
(1.5)
1–5–2
(0.6)
2–5–1
(0.8)
0–3–1
(0.2)
0–4–0
(0.0)
1–2–1
(1.0)
2016–17 17–7–6
(1.9)
9–6–7
(1.5)
3–3–4
(1.3)
4–2–2
(1.8)
5–2–1
(2.0)
1–3–4
(0.9)
6–3–1
(1.9)
1–4–3
(0.8)
0–6–2
(0.2)
0–4–0
(0.0)
0–2–2
0–4–0
(0.0)
2018 11–6*–5
(1.7)
6–5–3
(1.5)
0–2–2
(0.5)
0–2–2
(0.5)
4*–2–2
(1.8)
1–3–0
(0.8)
1–1–0
(1.5)
0–2–0
(0.0)
2019 14–7–3
(1.9)
9–9–0
(1.5)
2–2–0
(1.5)
0–2–0
(0.0)
0–1–1
(0.5)
0–2–0
(0.0)
2–1–1
(1.7)
0–1–1
(0.5)
0–2–0
(0.0)
Totals 218–84–78
(1.9)
105–86–54
(1.5)
48–43–27
(1.4)
42–55–19
(1.3)
32–21–18
(1.6)
24–36–18
(1.2)
30–55–11
(1.0)
17–51–18
(0.8)
0–4–0
(0.0)
10–45–11
(0.6)
2–6–1
(0.7)
0–10–0
(0.0)
0–17–7
(0.2)
12–14–12
(1.2)
1–8–1
(0.4)
0–5–1
(0.1)

Awards

Season Golden Boot Golden Ball Golden Glove
Player (Goals) Club Player Club(s) Player Club
2008–09 Mexico Javier Orozco (7) Mexico Cruz Azul First awarded in 2011–12 First awarded in 2012–13
2009–10 Mexico Ulises Mendivil (9) Mexico Pachuca
2010–11 Mexico Javier Orozco (11) Mexico Cruz Azul
2011–12 Chile Humberto Suazo (7) Mexico Monterrey Mexico Oribe Peralta Mexico Santos Laguna
2012–13 Panama Nicolás Muñoz (6)
Colombia Carlos Quintero (6)
El Salvador Isidro Metapán
Mexico Santos Laguna
Mexico Aldo de Nigris Mexico Monterrey Mexico Oswaldo Sánchez Mexico Santos Laguna
2013–14 Mexico Raúl Nava (7) Mexico Toluca Argentina Mariano Pavone Mexico Cruz Azul Mexico Alfredo Talavera Mexico Toluca
2014–15 Argentina Darío Benedetto (7)
Mexico Oribe Peralta (7)
Mexico América Argentina Darío Benedetto Mexico América United States Evan Bush Canada Montreal Impact
2015–16[25] Argentina Emanuel Villa (6) Mexico Querétaro Argentina Rubens Sambueza Mexico América Mexico Hugo González Durán Mexico América
2016–17 Mexico Hirving Lozano (8) Mexico Pachuca Argentina Franco Jara Mexico Pachuca Mexico Alfonso Blanco Mexico Pachuca
2018 Canada Jonathan Osorio (4) Canada Toronto FC Italy Sebastian Giovinco Canada Toronto FC Mexico Rodolfo Cota Mexico Guadalajara
2019 Ecuador Enner Valencia (7) Mexico UANL Argentina Nicolás Sánchez Mexico Monterrey Argentina Marcelo Barovero Mexico Monterrey
2020 France André-Pierre Gignac (6) Mexico UANL France André-Pierre Gignac Mexico UANL Argentina Nahuel Guzmán Mexico UANL
Season Best Young Player[nb 1] Fair Play Award
Player Club Club
2008–09 First awarded in 2014–15 First awarded in 2013–14
2009–10
2010–11
2011–12
2012–13
2013–14 United States LA Galaxy[26]
2014–15 Mexico Martín Zúñiga[27] Mexico América Mexico Pachuca[28]
2015–16 Honduras Alberth Elis Honduras Olimpia Mexico Querétaro
2016–17 Mexico Hirving Lozano Mexico Pachuca United States FC Dallas
2018 Mexico Rodolfo Pizarro Mexico Guadalajara United States New York Red Bulls
2019 Mexico Jonathan González Mexico Monterrey United States Sporting Kansas City
2020 Ecuador Diego Palacios United States Los Angeles FC Mexico UANL
Notes
  1. ^ Award was known as the "Bright Future Award" for 2014–15 season.

See also

References

  1. ^ "Scotiabank Joins CONCACAF as Official Partner". CONCACAF.com. December 9, 2014.
  2. ^ "Official Logo Unveiled for Scotiabank CONCACAF Champions League". CONCACAF.com. February 10, 2015.
  3. ^ CONCACAF Champions League Regulations 2013/2014, Rule 3.7, http://www.concacaf.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/06/CCL1314-Regulations060313pdf.pdf Archived 8 November 2013 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ ScotiaBank Champions League 2018 Regulations. Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football (CONCACAF). 2017. pp. 5–7.
  5. ^ What is CCL?, Portland Timbers. Retrieved September 29, 2014.
  6. ^ a b "CONCACAF ExCo meeting in New York". CONCACAF. November 14, 2007. Archived from the original on December 23, 2007.
  7. ^ "We Are the Champions (League)". The Washington Post.
  8. ^ "Nicaragua con dos pases a Liga de Campeones". Metro Nicaragua (in Spanish). December 15, 2016. Retrieved December 16, 2016.
  9. ^ "Sounders GM hints at CONCACAF Champions League format change". Goal.com. December 19, 2016. Retrieved December 20, 2016.
  10. ^ a b "CONCACAF expands club competition field, implements new Champions League format" (Press release). CONCACAF. January 23, 2017. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  11. ^ a b c CONCACAF. "ISSUU – Scotiabank CONCACAF Champions League 2015–16 Regulations by CONCACAF". Issuu.
  12. ^ "CONCACAF Executive Committee tightens stadium standards for next year's Champions League". CONCACAF Official site. November 7, 2008. Archived from the original on May 9, 2012. Retrieved November 12, 2008.
  13. ^ MLSsoccer.com, Real Esteli FC vs. Sporting Kansas City | CONCACAF Champions League Preview, August 6, 2013, http://www.mlssoccer.com/ccl/news/article/2013/08/06/real-esteli-fc-vs-sporting-kansas-city-concacaf-champions-league-preview
  14. ^ Pinolero Sports, Luces, ahora sí, en el Independencia (article in Spanish), February 18, 2011, http://pinolerosports.com/titulares/11-titulares/751-luces-ahora-si-en-el-independencia.html Archived March 14, 2014, at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^ "elsalvador.com". April 27, 2016.
  16. ^ a b "Champions League: Montreal Impact near sellout for home leg of CCL final at Olympic Stadium", MLSsoccer.com, Oliver Tremblay, 17 April 2015.
  17. ^ "CONCACAF final: Club America too much for Impact". cbc.ca. Retrieved April 29, 2015.
  18. ^ Moffat, Rick. "Rick Moffat Status". Twitter. Retrieved April 23, 2015.
  19. ^ a b "Club America breaks SCCL attendance record". CONCACAF.com. April 10, 2015. Archived from the original on April 21, 2015. Retrieved April 18, 2015.
  20. ^ "Match Center Seattle Sounders vs Club America". Retrieved February 24, 2016.
  21. ^ "fox sports mexico". April 19, 2016.
  22. ^ "Champions League". CONCACAF.
  23. ^ "FOX Sports and Concacaf agree exclusive three-year US English language rights deal; includes 2020 Women's Olympic Qualifiers". CONCACAF. Retrieved February 12, 2020.
  24. ^ "Want to know how you can watch your favorite Scotiabank Concacaf Champions League clubs?". CONCACAF Champions League. Retrieved February 12, 2020.
  25. ^ "Individual Awards Winners Announced for Scotiabank CONCACAF Champions League 2015/16". CONCACAF. April 28, 2016. Archived from the original on May 1, 2016. Retrieved April 28, 2016.
  26. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on August 10, 2014. Retrieved April 28, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  27. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on May 31, 2016. Retrieved April 28, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  28. ^ "Twitter @TheChampions". CONCACAF. April 30, 2015.

External links

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