|Full name||Henryk Wojciech Kasperczak|
|Date of birth||10 July 1946|
|Place of birth||Zabrze, Poland|
|Height||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)|
|Current club||Mali (coach)|
|1966–1968||Legia II Warszawa|
|1989–1990||Racing Club de Paris|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
† Appearances (Goals).
As a manager, Kasperczak enjoyed most success in the African Cup of Nations, securing second place with Tunisia in 1996, third with Côte d'Ivoire (1994) and fourth with Mali (2002). In September 2009, Kasperczak was briefly considered by PZPN for the open spot of manager of the Polish national team.
Overall, Kaspeczak was capped 61 times and scored 5 goals.
Kasperczak spend the first fifteen years (1978–1993) of his coaching career in France, managing FC Metz, AS Saint-Étienne, Racing Strasbourg, Racing Club de Paris, Montpellier HSC and Lille OSC. His biggest success was winning Coupe de France with FC Metz in 1984.
Next, Kaspeczak managed two African national teams: first, Côte d'Ivoire (1993–1994), achieving third place in the 1994 African Cup of Nations, and later Tunisia (1994–1998), which finished second in the 1996 Cup. Kasperczak also coached Tunisia at the 1996 Summer Olympics and the 1998 FIFA World Cup in France.
Later, Kasperczak managed SC Bastia (1998), Al Wasl FC (1999–2000), Morocco national team (2000), Shenyang Haishi (2000–2001) and Mali national team (2001–2002). Mali won the fourth place at the 2002 African Cup of Nations under his coaching.
In 2002, Kasperczak came back to his native Poland, and spend the next three years as head coach of Wisła Kraków. Wisła won three Polish Championship under his coaching.
In 2006, Kaspeczak began managing Senegal (2006–2008), however he quit his post during the 2008 African Cup of Nations following a poor run of results which saw them with 1-point in 2 games in a group they had been expected to win.
On 16 September 2008 he took over as manager of Górnik Zabrze. He then left Górnik Zabrze on 3 April 2009 when the club was officially relegated from Ekstraklasa to I Liga, Poland's 2nd division in professional soccer.