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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cobreloa
Full nameClub de Deportes Cobreloa S.A.D.P.
Nickname(s)Zorros del desierto (desert foxes)
Loínos
Mineros (Miners)
Naranjas (Oranges)
Founded7 January 1977; 42 years ago
GroundEstadio Zorros del Desierto
Capacity12,000
ChairmanWalter Aguilera
ManagerRodrigo Meléndez
LeaguePrimera B
202010th
WebsiteClub website

Club de Deportes Cobreloa S.A.D.P. (Spanish pronunciation: [ˈkluβ ðe ðe.ˈpoɾ.tes ko.βɾe.ˈlo.a] (About this soundlisten)), commonly referred to as Cobreloa, is a Chilean football professional club based in Calama, Región de Antofagasta, Chile. That competes in the Primera B. The club's home ground is the Estadio Zorros del Desierto.

Founded on 7 January 1977, by the initiative of various local groups and the Chilean state-owned enterprise, CODELCO. This club was created starting from the Legal Personality of the local club, Deportes El Loa. On 30 March 2006, the club changed to a Limited sports company with the unanimous approval of 56 of its socios (members).[1] According to the 2018 year public report, the capital of the club is $4.534 billion CLP (6.697.624,8 $ USD) spread on 1.000.000 shares of stock without nominal value, mostly owned by the socios (members of club) with 999,999 of them and the chairman of the club with 1 share.[2] In 2018 the first team budget was $100 million CLP.[3]

The club's professional debut in Segunda división professional de Chile was in 1977, achieving the promotion to Primera División in the same year. The club has won the Primera División title in 8 times, and the 1986 Copa Polla Lan Chile. Some of its rivalries are with Club Social y Deportivo Colo-Colo team in the Clásico Albo-Loíno,[4] Club de Deportes Cobresal who dispute the Clasico del Cobre[4] and Deportes Antofagasta in the Clasico de la región de Antofagasta.[5]

In 2019, The Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation sorted out in the 71st position in the Worldwide Historical Ranking of Clubs.[6] In CONMEBOL Libertadores Ranking 2019 it is in 62nd position.[7]

History

Cobreloa is a relatively new club, having been founded on 7 January 1977. The name Cobreloa comes from combining the Spanish word for copper (cobre), and loa, after the province and the Loa River, the longest river in Chile, which is located near Calama and Chuquicamata, the world's largest open pit copper mining|mine.

The club was able to establish itself in Chile's top flight very quickly, earning promotion after its first season, where they have stayed ever since. Only four years after their foundation, Cobreloa reached the finals of the Copa Libertadores in 1981, losing in a third match to Brazilian club Flamengo. Cobreloa reached the Copa Libertadores final the following year, losing to Peñarol of Uruguay. The club also reached the semi-final of the Copa Libertadores in 1987.

They have competed in the Copa Libertadores de América 13 times, 3 times in the Copa Sudamericana and twice in the Copa CONMEBOL. In 1995 they reached the quarter-finals and the following year were eliminated in the first round. Cobreloa have 8 Primera División titles and 1 Copa Chile title making them the most successful side outside Santiago in Chile and one of the four biggest clubs of the country.

Domestic League record

Domestic League Chart with each tier division who the team has participated since 1977.

Notes

  • In 1977, the team go to primera división de Chile.
  • In 2015, the team was relegated to Primera B de Chile.

Support

Card with Cobreloa 2019 membership
Card with Cobreloa 2019 membership

In 2019 to get a membership of the club can be by the assistant to the headquarters of the club in Calama in Abaroa street N°1757 or through the online platform in the official website of the institution with previous registration. The necessary documents to get a membership are passport or ID Card and a photo.[8]

The oldest oficial member of the club, is Rodolfo Yáñez Rojas, who is member since the foundation of the institution.[9]

The first official supporters group was created in 1977, called Barra Oficial de Cobreloa by the workers from the El Loa province; Orlando Navarro, Mario Paniagua and José Santos Rodriguez and the support of the club directors.[10]

In 1982, 35 CODELCO workers established the supporters group, Barra Chuquicamata. On this decade was created de group of supporters Mario Soto, tribute to Defense of the club, who dressed the club colors until 1985. They were characterized because they support with musical instruments.[10]

In 1994 was created the supported group, Huracan Naranja, from the Santiago de Chile fans group Vicente Cantatore.[10]

A poll called, Encuesta GFK Adimark, study who is the most popular team on Chile. Cobreloa in 2015 reached the most high value on the poll, with a 1,5% of the total of the population polled.[11] And in the 2018 the lowest value with 0,9%.[12] In both polls the team was the 5th most popular club in country. In Región de Antofagasta the team reach since 2015 until 2019 the 12,752% of preference of the population.

Supporters of Cobreloa distribuided in Chile by GFK Adimark
Year Antogagasta Arica y Parinacota Tarapacá Coquimbo Valparaíso Metropolitana Maule Bío Bío Los Lagos Araucanía Aisen Source
2015 14 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 [11]
2016 31 4 2 7 6 12 2 13 2 0 0 [13]
2017 37 0 10 0 0 2 0 0 0 8 2 [14]
2018 14 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 [12]
2019 37 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 [15]

The data has been collected according to the percentages by region shown in each survey translated in person surveyed.

The Cobreloa supporters, specifically the CODELCO Workers are known for been donates a day of salary to contribute to pay his signing pass of the defender, Mario Soto.

Colours, badge and symbols

The traditional color of the team was inspired in Netherlands National Football Team in the 70's according to the former president, José Gorrini.
The traditional color of the team was inspired in Netherlands National Football Team in the 70's according to the former president, José Gorrini.

The traditional color of Cobreloa is orange, according to president, José Gorrini, the color of the club was selected due to give tribute to Netherlands National Football Team, in the 70's this selection was very popular by players like Johan Cruyff. Also, by commercial reasons this color was selected due obtain travel discounts in the national airline, Ladeco (Línea aérea del Cobre), whose corporative color was orange.[16]

A painting inside the Municipal de Calama of badge of the club with the eight titles won ultil 2004.
A painting inside the Municipal de Calama of badge of the club with the eight titles won ultil 2004.

The first Cobreloa kit was red shirt and white shorts due lack of clothing, so its improvised in February 1977, valid for Copa Chile, facing up Regional Antofagasta.[17][18] Since 1977 the classical kit of the team is full orange, with some modifications, like 1992–93 season with white shorts, in 2009–10 the official kit was change with white socks. The away kit has been mostly full white, until 2001–2006 year it changed by color black, also in 2013–15 and 2017–18 seasons alternating with white color during those years.

The first commemorative shirt of the club was in 2007, with Spanish sportswear company, Kelme. That attire was a special logo on them.[19] In December 2016, the sportswear company, Macron, announced for sale a commemorative shirt to celebrate 40 years of the club; the design was similar to the 1980s kits style.[20]

On 4 February 2019, was shown its first third kit in Cobreloa, being the black the color that was elected due to the popular choice of the club fans.[21]

The first badge was created by Enrique Escala,[22] inspired by the symbol of copper, make reference to corporate logo of Codelco also, with a soccer ball insert instead the ball in the company logo. This badge has been changed multiple times, especially in the kits. The most notable change was change the name Cobreloa below the badge instead Calama word and adding the "Cobreloa" words in the upper side of the badge.[23]

Y en los triunfos y derrotas, gladiador tu frente noble
mostradas con tu hinchada gran devota,
donde jueges por amor te seguirá,
por el cobre y su gran mineral.

Part of the First Hymn of Cobreloa
Alejandro Álvarez Vargas.

The first anthem of the club was written and composed by the musician and writer, Alejandro Álvarez Vargas—the winning contestant from a contest advertised through the local radio station[24]

The first mascot of the club was a cartoon fox called Loíto; it was the original idea and creation of journalist, Alfredo Llewellyn Bustos. The design of the mascot was by the director René Vásquez Rodríguez. The mascot appears for the first time on a handbill of the club for membership recruitment and also in the local journal El Mercurio de Calama in 1977 with the purpose of following the activities of the team week-by-week.[25]

Traditional color of the team
1992–93 years
2009 kit

Kit suppliers and shirt sponsors

Team Kit from 2005-to 2019
Period Kit supplier Shirt main sponsor Notes
1982–1984 Adidas None
1985–1988 Penalty
1989–1991 Adidas
1992 Reusch
1993–1994 Adidas Cristal
1995 Uhlsports
1996–1997 Puma
1998 Le Coq Sportif
1999 Kelme
2000–2001 Adidas None Change of away kit colors from white to black.
2002 Adidas Sky
2003–2004 Adidas Turbus
2005 Diadora Pullman Bus
2006 None
2007 Kelme Lider Presto First Commemorative kit to celebrate 30 years of the club.
2008 Garcis Hino
2008 Lotto
2009 Nissan
2010 Mitre Pal Airlines
2011 Finning CAT
2012–2015 Lotto
2015–present Macron
  • In 2017, the 40-year commemorative shirt in special format was made available for sale.
  • In 2019, the first third kit of the team, with black colors was added.

Kit deals

Kit supplier Period Contract
announcement
Contract
duration
Notes
Macron
2015–2018
15 January 2015[26]
June 2015[26] – August 2018 (3 years)
2018–2021
10 August 2018
August 2018 – January 2021 (2,5 years)

Stadiums

Estadio "Zorros del Desierto" de Calama
The Orange Hell
Zorrosdeldesiertostadium3.jpg
LocationMatta Avenue, no Number, Calama, Chile
OwnerMunicipality of Calama
OperatorMunicipality of Calama
Capacity12,346 seatings
Construction
Broke ground3 February 2013
Opened12 November 1952
Renovated18 April 2015
Construction costUS$ 8.66 million
ArchitectGerardo Marambio Cortés
Claudio Aceituno Husch
Patricia Vidal Aguayo
Tenants
Club de Deportes Cobreloa
Deportes Iquique

Since 1977 the first home ground of the club was the Estadio Municipal de Calama, who played the national league and internationals Cups matches until 27 January 2013. The last match that was played by the team in this stadium was against Colo-Colo, the team won 5–2.[27]

For the two finals of Copa Libertadores the team played in the Estadio Nacional de Chile, in 1981 and 1982, against Clube de Regatas do Flamengo and Club Atletico Peñarol respectively.[28]

In February 2013 due to the renovation of the Stadium, the team had to play in another's home ground, the first stadium at which it was elected to play was the Parque Estadio Juan López located in Antofagasta.[29] For the first class matches the stadium elected was the Tierra de Campeones on Iquique, where Club de Deportes Universidad Católica plays.[30]

The complaints of the team about the infrastructure of the stadium Juan López, the directing of the club made negotiations with the Municipality of Antofagasta to play in the Stadium Calvo y Bascuñan, in this homeground the team played the Copa Sudamericana matches, with Club Atletico Peñarol and Club Deportivo La Equidad and local first Class matches of the Local League for the rest of the year.[31]

From June of this year, the main stadium at which the team played mostly the national league, in the recently inaugurated stadium Estadio Luis Becerra Constanzo, formerly called Estadio la Madriguera de Calama in Calama, the team inaugurated the home ground in a Copa Chile match against Club de Deportes Cobresal.[citation needed]

Since 2015, the team plays in the stadium Zorros del Desierto of Calama. The first match was against Club de Deportes Antofagasta. The team plays the local competitions like the Primera B de Chile and Copa Chile.[citation needed]

Honours

Primera División Trophies the team won through its history.

The team have won 8 domestic Leagues and the 1986 Copa Chile.

National honours

1980, 1982, 1985, 1988, 1992, 2003-A, 2003-C, 2004-C
1986

International honours

Runners-up (2): 1981, 1982

Records

Hector Puebla holds the most appearances with the club with 663 and holds the most appearances in domestics leagues with 457, on 16 years in the team (1980-1996), also, is the player with most titles with the club with 5 domestic leagues (1980, 1982, 1985, 1988, 1992) and the 1986 national Cup.[32]

Juan Covarrubias is the all-time goalscorer for the team, with 147, and the top goalsorer in domestics leagues with 105 goals. He won with the team the domestics titles on 1988 and 1992.[33]

The higher transfer fee on Chile was Eduardo Vargas transfer to the Universidad de Chile, for 1.365 million USD.[34]

This institution owns the fifth local unbeaten streak of the world, which extended from 22 December 1980 until 22 September 1985, with a total of 91 matches without loss in Calama for Domestic Matches.[35]

Primera División top scorers

Year Player Goals
1982 Jorge Luis Siviero 18
1983 Washington Olivera 29
1993 Marco Antonio Figueroa 18
Apertura 2004 Patricio Galaz 23
Clausura 2004 Patricio Galaz 19

Copa Chile top scorers

Year Player Goals
1982 Jorge Luis Siviero 8
1986 Juan Carlos Letelier 11
1990 Adrián Czornomaz 13
1994 Alejandro Glaría 12

Players

Current squad

Club de Deportes Cobreloa players before a Copa Chile match in 2016. Top row, left to right: Hurtado, Monreal, López, Ahumada, Cacace.Bottom row, left to right: Hormazabal, Cornejo, Sanhueza, Silva, Vandinho, Parra)
Club de Deportes Cobreloa players before a Copa Chile match in 2016. Top row, left to right: Hurtado, Monreal, López, Ahumada, Cacace.Bottom row, left to right: Hormazabal, Cornejo, Sanhueza, Silva, Vandinho, Parra)

Current squad of Cobreloa as of 31 March 2021 (edit)
Sources: ANFP Official Web Site

No. Position Player
1  ARG GK Maximiliano Velazco
2  CHI DF Jorge Espejo
3  CHI MF Axl Ríos
4  CHI DF Daniel Vicencio
5  URU DF Sebastián Ramírez
6  CHI DF Jaime Soto
7  CHI FW Carlos Ross
9  ARG FW David Escalante
10  CHI MF Nicolás Maturana
11  ARG MF Fernando Barrientos
12  CHI MF Ronald González
13  CHI DF Nicolás Palma
14  CHI MF Kevin Mundaca
15  CHI FW Francisco Castro
16  CHI FW Patricio Romero
17  CHI DF Manuel Bravo
18  ARG FW Gabriel Tellas
No. Position Player
19  CHI FW Joaquín Agüero
20  CHI MF Bryan Ogaz
21  CHI FW Pablo Vergara
22  CHI GK Hugo Araya
23  CHI MF Álvaro Césped
24  CHI FW Pablo Brito
25  CHI DF Mario Parra
26  CHI MF Fabián Quilaleo
27  CHI MF Ricardo Matamala
28  CHI MF Claudio Miranda
29  CHI FW Luciano Parra
30  CHI GK Alexander Pinto
32  CHI MF Ignacio Carrasco
33  CHI DF Gonzalo Corrales
34  CHI FW Milovan Becerra
35  CHI MF Cristhoffer Retamal

Manager: Rodrigo Meléndez

2021 Winter transfers

In

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
4 DF Chile CHI Daniel Vicencio (from San Luis)
5 DF Uruguay URU Sebastián Ramírez (from Carlos A. Mannucci)
9 FW Argentina ARG David Escalante (loan from Ñublense)
11 MF Argentina ARG Fernando Barrientos (from Lanús)
12 MF Chile CHI Ronald González (from Unión Española)
No. Pos. Nation Player
15 FW Chile CHI Francisco Castro (from Barnechea)
21 FW Chile CHI Pablo Vergara (from Unión San Felipe)
23 MF Chile CHI Álvaro Césped (from San Luis)
25 DF Chile CHI Mario Parra (from Deportes Valdivia)
26 MF Chile CHI Fabián Quilaleo (loan return from Deportes Limache)

Out

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
3 DF Chile CHI Juan Pablo Andrade (to Deportes Puerto Montt)
4 DF Chile CHI Juan Contreras (to Deportes Copiapó)
7 MF Chile CHI Kilian Delgado (to San Marcos)
9 FW Chile CHI Josepablo Monreal (to Rangers)
10 MF Chile CHI Víctor Cisterna (released)
11 MF Chile CHI Ricardo Rosales (to Unión San Felipe)
14 FW Chile CHI Ignacio Ibáñez (released)
15 FW Chile CHI Lucas Triviño (released)
No. Pos. Nation Player
16 FW Chile CHI Roberto Riveros (to Santiago Morning)
19 DF Chile CHI Matías Fernández (to Deportes Valdivia)
21 DF Chile CHI Claudio Jopia (released)
22 MF Uruguay URU Pablo Caballero (released)
23 DF Uruguay URU Emiliano García (released)
26 MF Chile CHI Luis Fuentes (released)
31 FW Argentina ARG Maximiliano Cuadra (loan return to Racing)
32 DF Chile CHI Eric Ahumada (to Deportes Antofagasta)

Retired numbers

Managerial and technical staff

Marco Antonio Figueroa, is the current coach of the team, since 2019.
Marco Antonio Figueroa, is the current coach of the team, since 2019.
As of 8 August 2020
Coaching
Head Coach Chile Marco Antonio Figueroa
Assistant Coach Colombia Andrés Rozo Hincapié
Goalkeeping Coach Chile Felipe Donoso
Fitness
Head of Fitness Chile Diego Jímenez
Medical
Head of Medical Chile Sergio Silva Oporto

Source: www.sifup.cl

Management

The club is managed by Sociedad Anonima Deportiva Profesional (Professional Sports Corporation) format in Chile, through the Chilean law, N° 20.019 relativa a las Organizaciones Deportivas Profesionales (Related to Professional Sports Organizations). This law allow to organize, produce, marketing and participate in professional sports activities in the country.[36]

On 2 October 2017, the club made an extraordinary assembly with the members of the club, the assistance of these with suffrage right was of 86. The purpose was to reform the statute regime of the club in that moment. This renewed statutes lay down the official address of the club, Calama, the indefinite length time of the directory and the unlimited number of member who could be owns.[37]

This statute allude the principles and objectives of the institution, the rights and duties of the members, the heritage and the administration, the members general assemblies, the directory, the duties of the directors of the corporation, subsidiaries of the club and the rules of this.[37]

Board of directors

Office Name
President Walter Aguilera Valenzuela
Vice president Duncan Araya Vega
Secretary Jose Luis Vega Chilla
Treasurer Jorge Pereira Vallejos
First Director Adrian León Diaz
Second Director Leonardo Troncoso Ramírez
third Director Luis Vega Campos

Source: www.cobreloa.cl

Organizational Chart

Directors PresidentLegal Staff
Comunications
Cobreloa Directors
Operations managerFinance ManagerSports Manager
Operational PersonalAdministrative StaffTechnical Staff


Administration

Office Name
Directors President Walter Aguilera Valenzuela
Finance Manager María Calderón Calderón
Sports Manager Ramón Tapia Díaz
Operational Manager Carlos Oyanedel Labarca

Source: Memoria Anual 2019

Managers

Cobreloa managers from 1977 to present:

Presidents

Cobreloa presidents from 1977 to present:

  • 1977: Francisco Núñez Venegas
  • 1978: Esteban Ibáñez
  • 1978: José Gorrini Sanguinetti
  • 1978–82: Sergio Stoppel García
  • 1983–87: Luis Gómez Araya
  • 1987–88: Sergio Stoppel García
  • 1989–91: Pedro Cortés Navia
  • 1991–92: Luis Urrutia Concha
  • 1992–93: Orlando Álvarez Campos
  • 1993–98: Sergio Jarpa Gibert
  • 1998–99: Pedro Pablo Latorre Muñoz
  • 1999–03: Heriberto Pinto García
  • 2003–06: Gerardo Mella Fernández
  • 2006–07: Augusto González Aguirre
  • 2007–10: Juan George George
  • 2010–12: Javier Maureira Alfaro
  • 2012–14: Mario Herrera Pinto
  • 2014: Jorge Pereira
  • 2014–15: Augusto González Aguirre
  • 2015–present: Gerardo Mella Fernandez

References

  1. ^ "La historia cambió Cobreloa es Sociedad Anónima" (in Spanish). El Mercurio de Calama. 23 March 2006. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
  2. ^ "Cobreloa S.A.D.P. memoria anual" (in Spanish). Comisión para el Mercado Financiero. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
  3. ^ "Presupuesto Anual 2019" (in Spanish). Comisión para el Mercado Financiero. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
  4. ^ a b Montenegro Araya, Iván (12 September 2015). "Los clásicos del fútbol chileno" (in Spanish). Sinfonia de Gol. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
  5. ^ "ANTOFAGASTA SUPERÓ A COBRELOA EN EL CLÁSICO REGIONAL" (in Spanish). Asociación de fútbol profesional de Chile. 25 March 2012. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
  6. ^ "Worldwide Historical Ranking of Clubs". Rec.Sport.Soccer Statistics Foundation. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
  7. ^ "Ranking CONMEBOL Libertadores para la edición 2019" (in Spanish). CONMEBOL. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
  8. ^ "Plan Mensual" (in Spanish). Cobreloa Official Website. Retrieved 16 December 2019.
  9. ^ "Socio naranja más antiguo siente pena por los Zorros" (in Spanish). La Estrella del Loa. Retrieved 13 August 2020.
  10. ^ a b c "El incansable grito de las barras" (in Spanish). Mercurio de Calama. 10 January 2006. Retrieved 16 December 2019.
  11. ^ a b "ENCUESTA GfK ADIMARKDEL FÚTBOL CHILENO 2015" (PDF) (in Spanish). GFK Adimark. Retrieved 16 December 2019.
  12. ^ a b "6°ENCUESTA GfK ADIMARKDEL FÚTBOL CHILENO 2018" (PDF) (in Spanish). GFK Adimark. Retrieved 16 December 2019.
  13. ^ "4°ENCUESTA NACIONAL DEL FÚTBOL CHILENO GFK" (PDF) (in Spanish). GFK Adimark. Retrieved 16 December 2019.
  14. ^ "ENCUESTA GfK ADIMARKDEL FÚTBOL CHILENO 2017" (PDF) (in Spanish). GFK Adimark. Retrieved 16 December 2019.
  15. ^ "7°ENCUESTA GfK DEL FÚTBOL CHILENO 2019" (PDF) (in Spanish). GFK Adimark. 10 June 2019. Retrieved 16 December 2019.
  16. ^ "Especial Fútbol y Minería: Cobreloa, un gigante en tiempos de incertidumbre" (in Spanish). Minería Chilena. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  17. ^ "Cobreloa, el Zorro del Desierto" (in Spanish). FIFA.es. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  18. ^ Herrera, Francisco. "El debut en el profesionalismo de Cobreloa" (in Spanish). FIFA.es. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  19. ^ "Galaz presentó la nueva" (in Spanish). El Mercurio de Calama. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
  20. ^ "Presentan camiseta para 2017 Nueva indumentaria oficial del club" (in Spanish). El Mercurio de Calama. Retrieved 23 May 2019.
  21. ^ Alfaro P., Wilson. "Cobreloa tendrá tres modelos de camisetas para la temporada 2019" [Cobreloa will have three models of t-shirts for the 2019 season] (in Spanish). SoyChile.cl. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  22. ^ "Genealogía calameña de Cobreloa" (in Spanish). Cobreloa.cl. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  23. ^ "Nuestras insignias a lo largo de la historia" (in Spanish). Cobreloa.cl. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  24. ^ "Creador del himno de Cobreloa recibirá la Mazorca de oro 2017" (in Spanish). El AMERICA. Archived from the original on 24 May 2019. Retrieved 24 May 2019.
  25. ^ "Ya está disponible una nueva revista que cubre a Cobreloa en Calama" (in Spanish). Soychile.cl. Retrieved 24 May 2019.
  26. ^ a b "Marca italiana vestirá a Cobreloa desde junio" (in Spanish). El Mercurio de Calama. Retrieved 24 May 2019.
  27. ^ "Hace seis años Cobreloa arrolló a Colo Colo" (in Spanish). CDF.cl. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  28. ^ "Santiago albergará su final número 13 de Copa Libertadores" (in Spanish). As.cl. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  29. ^ "Ya está disponible una nueva revista que cubre a Cobreloa en Calama" (in Spanish). Cooperativa.cl. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  30. ^ "Cobreloa de local en el "Tierra de Campeones" espera a la Universidad Católica" (in Spanish). Edición Cero. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  31. ^ "Cobreloa jugará de local en el Calvo y Bascuñán de AntofagastaCatólica" (in Spanish). El Nortero. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  32. ^ "Las mil historias de Héctor "Ligua" Puebla, el siete pulmones chileno" (in Spanish). El Mercurio. 4 November 2017. Retrieved 13 August 2020.
  33. ^ "Los goleadores historicos de los clubes de Primera y Primera B" (in Spanish). Chile As.com. 4 November 2015. Retrieved 13 August 2020.
  34. ^ "Los cinco traspasos más caros entre equipos chilenos: La U lidera ampliamente" (in Spanish). La Segunda. 8 August 2013. Retrieved 13 August 2020.
  35. ^ "Histórico Cobreloa con récord mundial" (in Spanish). Mercurio de Calama. 17 March 2010. Retrieved 17 December 2019.
  36. ^ "Ley 20.019 REGULA LAS SOCIEDADES ANONIMAS DEPORTIVAS PROFESIONALES" (PDF) (in Spanish). Comisión del Mercado Financiero. Retrieved 15 May 2019.
  37. ^ a b "Acta de asamblea extraordinaria de la corporación de Club de Deportes Cobreloa celebrada con fecha dos de octubre de 2017" (PDF) (in Spanish). Cobreloa.cl. Retrieved 15 May 2019.

Sources

External links

This page was last edited on 31 March 2021, at 16:34
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