FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship

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FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship
Current season, competition or edition:
2013 FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship
Sport Basketball
Founded 1971
No. of teams 16
Continent Europe (FIBA Europe)
Most recent champion(s)  Spain (3rd title)
Most titles  Serbia (5 titles)
Official website u16men.fibaeurope.com

The FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship, previously known as FIBA Europe Championship for Cadets, is a basketball competition inaugurated in 1971. Until 2003, it was held every second year, but from 2003 onwards, it is held every year. The current champions are Turkey.

Results[edit]

Summaries
Year Host Gold medal game Bronze medal game
Gold Score Silver Bronze Score Fourth place
1971
details
 Italy (Gorizia)
Yugoslavia
74–60
Italy

Soviet Union
56–55
Spain
1973
details
 Italy (Angri & Summonte)
Soviet Union
68–57
Spain

Yugoslavia
77–74
Italy
1975
details
 Greece (Athens & Thessaloniki)
Soviet Union
64–61
Greece

Yugoslavia
74–72
Italy
1977
details
 France (Le Touquet & Berck)
Turkey
68–66
Yugoslavia

Soviet Union
95–70
Italy
1979
details
 Syria (Damascus)
Yugoslavia
103–100
Italy

Spain
122–82
West Germany
1981
details
 Greece (Thessaloniki & Katerini)
Soviet Union
72–57
Italy

West Germany
78–64
Finland
1983
details
 West Germany (Tübingen & Ludwigsburg)
Yugoslavia
89–86
Spain

West Germany
72–69
Greece
1985
details
 Bulgaria (Ruse)
Yugoslavia
99–81
Spain

Italy
85–81
West Germany
1987
details
 Hungary (Székesfehérvár & Kaposvár)
Yugoslavia
83–77
Italy

Soviet Union
84–76
Spain
1989
details
 Spain (Guadalajara, Tarancón & Cuenca)
Greece
81–79
Yugoslavia

Italy
63–59
Turkey
1991
details
 Greece (Kastoria, Komotini & Thessaloniki)
Italy
106–91
Greece

Spain
87–67
Turkey
1993
details
 Turkey (Trabzon, Giresun & Samsun)
Greece
76–58
Spain

Russia
72–62
Turkey
1995
details
 Portugal (Setúbal, Seixal & Almada)
Croatia
75–62
Spain

Greece
73–72
Macedonia
1997
details
 Belgium (Pepinster, Kortrijk & Quaregnon)
Yugoslavia
100–87
Russia

Israel
65–55
France
1999
details
 Slovenia (Polzela, Celje & Laško)
Yugoslavia
59–48
Greece

Turkey
81–63
France
2001
details
 Latvia (Riga)
Yugoslavia
55–43
Russia

Spain
75–74
Lithuania
2003
details
 Spain (Madrid)
Serbia and Montenegro
83–68
Turkey

Russia
92–70
Spain
2004
details
 Greece (Amaliada & Pyrgos)
France
65–60
Russia

Turkey
75–69
Lithuania
2005
details
 Spain (León)
Turkey
61–55
France

Spain
70–63
Lithuania
2006
details
 Spain (Linares, Andújar & Martos)
Spain
110–106
Russia

Serbia and Montenegro
85–69
Croatia
2007
details
 Greece (Ierapetra, Rethymno & Heraklion)
Serbia
56–55
Spain

Lithuania
65–55
Turkey
2008
details
 Italy (Chieti)
Lithuania
75–33
Czech Republic

Turkey
77–65
France
2009
details
 Lithuania (Kaunas)
Spain
70–64
Lithuania

Serbia
75–69
Poland
2010
details
 Montenegro (Bar)
Croatia
80–52
Lithuania

Turkey
75–64
Spain
2011
details
 Czech Republic (Pardubice, Hradec Králové)
Croatia
67–57
Czech Republic

Spain
61–53
France
2012
details
 Lithuania (Panevėžys, Vilnius) &  Latvia (Ventspils)
Turkey
66–61
France

Serbia
83–69
Italy
2013
details
 Ukraine (Kyiv)
Spain
65–63
Serbia

Greece
78–50
Italy
2014
details
 Latvia (Riga, Ogre, Liepāja, Grobiņa)

Performances by nation[edit]

 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Serbia 5 3 3 11
2  Spain 3 6 5 14
3  Russia 3 4 5 12
4  Turkey 3 1 4 8
5  Croatia 3 0 0 3
6  Greece 2 3 2 7
7  Italy 1 4 2 7
8  Lithuania 1 2 1 4
9  France 1 2 0 3
10  Czech Republic 0 2 1 3
11  West Germany 0 0 2 2
12  Israel 0 0 1 1

MVP Awards (since 1999)[edit]

Year MVP Award Winner
1999 Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Aleksandar Gajić
2001 Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Veljko Tomović
2003 Serbia and Montenegro Nemanja Aleksandrov
2004 Russia Vitaly Kuznetsov
2005 France Antoine Diot
2006 Spain Ricky Rubio
2007 Serbia Dejan Musli
2008 Lithuania Jonas Valančiūnas
2009 Lithuania Tauras Jogėla
2010 Croatia Dario Šarić
2011 Croatia Mario Hezonja
2012 Turkey Okben Ulubay
2013 Serbia Stefan Peno

References[edit]

External links[edit]