Beijing Sinobo Guoan F.C.

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Beijing Sinobo Guoan
Běijīng Zhōnghè Guó'ān
北京中赫国安
Beijing guoan fc.svg
Full name Beijing Sinobo Guoan Football Club
北京中赫国安足球俱乐部
Nickname(s) The Imperial Guards
御林军
Founded 1951; 67 years ago (1951) (Semi-professional)
December 29, 1992; 25 years ago (December 29, 1992) (Professional)
Ground Workers' Stadium, Beijing, China
Ground Capacity 66,161
Owner
Chairman Zhou Jinhui
Head coach Roger Schmidt
League Chinese Super League
2017 Super League, 9th
Website Club website
Current season
Beijing Guoan
Chinese 北京国安

Beijing Sinobo Guoan F.C. (Chinese: 北京中赫国安; pinyin: Běijīng Zhōnghè Guó'ān) is a professional Chinese football club that currently participates in the Chinese Super League under licence from the Chinese Football Association (CFA). The team is based in the Chaoyang District in Beijing and their home stadium is the Workers' Stadium with a seating capacity of 66,161. Their shareholders are the real estate company Sinobo Group (64%) and CITIC Limited (36%) of CITIC Group, a state-owned enterprise of China. Beijing Guoan F.C. was founded as a professional team by CITIC Guoan Group, which was a subsidiary of CITIC Group until 2014.

The club's predecessor was called Beijing Football Club and they predominantly played in the top tier, where they won several domestic league and cup titles. On December 29, 1992 the club was recognized to become a completely professional football club making them one of the founding members of the first fully professional top tier league in China. Since then they have gone on to win their first ever professional league title in the 2009 league season as well as the 1996, 1997 and 2003 Chinese FA Cup.

According to Forbes, Guoan was the second most valuable football team in China, with a team value of US$167 million, and an estimated revenue of US$30 million in 2015.[1] According to the disclosure of CITIC Pacific, the club revenue was CN¥244 million in 2013 season.[2] In 2015 season, the sponsorship from CITIC Securities was CN¥25 million.[3]

History[edit]

Early club era[edit]

The club's first incarnation came in 1951 when the local government sports body decided to take part in China's first fully nationalized national football league tournament and decided to form a football team with the best players from Beijing and Tianjin to create the North China team.[4] The team name was taken from the football team in the 1910 multi-sport event Chinese National Games that also represented the same regions.[5] The team ended up finishing fourth in their debut season and with the football league gradually expanding, the players from Beijing and Tianjin were allowed to separate and the local Beijing government sports body was allowed to reform the club as Beijing Football Club in 1955. The club would make its debut appearance in the 1956 season and wore an all white home kit and all red away strip.[6] In the 1956 campaign the club were also allowed to enter their youth team called Beijing Youth B who actually went on to win the league title while Beijing came sixth that season.[7] The club would strengthen their hold on the following seasons when they went out and won the 1957 as well as the 1958 league titles.[8] With these results, the club would become a major force within Chinese football, and with the club's youth team still participating within the top tier, there was a constant supply of players coming into the team to fight for places. Being China's capital city and for their success on the field, the club would become a feeder team for the Chinese national team. This often saw the club unable to complete a full championship schedule and the youth team were often used to represent the club, which did little to diminish Beijing football and actually resulted in the youth team to win the 1963 championship for the second time, showing the strength in depth of the region of Beijing football until 1966 when the Chinese Cultural Revolution halted football within the country.[9] When football returned to the China, Beijing would win the 1973 league title in the newly re-established footballing league.[10] While Beijing once again re-established themselves as major title contenders, they didn't win any major titles until 1982 league title, which was then followed by the 1984 league title and 1985 Chinese FA Cup title. After this period, the club would start to decline in their performances and were relegated for the first time in their history at the end of the 1988 season, however, their time within the second tier was short lived and they won the division title and promotion to the first tier at the end of the 1990 season.[11] In total, Beijing would have won the league title five times during the old Chinese National Football League era before the club was given full professionalism in 1992.[12]

Professionalism[edit]

Beijing Guoan was formed on December 31, 1992, as a result of the Chinese football reform, which was the Chinese Football Association looking to professionalize the whole of the Chinese football league. The club was set up by the CITIC Guoan of CITIC Group a state-owned enterprise of China and the Beijing Municipal Sports Committee.[13][14] The club would take part in the 1994 Chinese Jia-A League season, making them a founding member of the first fully professional top tier league in China and changed their home colors to green to symbolize the change.[6] In their first professional season Beijing finished in a disappointing eighth out of twelve teams and the manager Tang Pengju was relieved of his duties.[15] The club would bring in Jin Zhiyang to manage them the following season and results under his reign improved enough for them to finish the 1995 campaign in the runners-up position.[16] The following season Jin Zhiyang lead Beijing to their first professional trophy when he beat Jinan Taishan Jiangjun 4–1 to lift the 1996 Chinese FA Cup.[17] Jin Zhiyang was able to retain the Cup the following year with a 2–1 victory against Shanghai Shenhua, which impressed the Chinese FA who lured him away from Beijing when they offered him a position with the Chinese national team.[18] The assistant coach Shen Xiangfu stepped into the managerial role and in his debut season he guided the club to third within the league, however in his second season the team slid down to sixth and he left the club.[19]

Foreign influences[edit]

Serbian Milovan Đorić would be Beijing's first foray with a foreign manager when he joined the club at the start of the 2000 league season. His reign was exceptionally short-lived after he lost his first three games of the season before he was replaced with native coach Wei Kexing.[20] At the start of the 2002 league season Beijing hired their second foreign manager in Ljupko Petrović.[21] Foreign influences would continue when in 2003, the club signed a three-year endorsement contract with jointly owned South Korean company Beijing Hyundai, which resulted in the club changing its name to Beijing Hyundai to accommodate this.[22] In 2005 Spanish football club Real Madrid went into negotiations with Beijing on a football develop project.[23] At the start of the 2007 league season two time Chinese FA Cup winner with Chongqing Lifan and Qingdao Beilaite, Lee Jang-soo was hired as the teams manager. The South Korean manager in his debut season guided the club to second within the league. By the 2009 league season the club had returned to the Workers Stadium after it had been renovation for the 2008 Summer Olympics and under Lee Jang-soo's helm it looked as if the club would be winning its first professional league title until a 2–0 defeat from Changchun Yatai on September 15, 2009 saw the club slip to third and Lee Jang-soo was unscrupulously fired with seven games remaining.[24] Former Beijing player Hong Yuanshuo was immediately brought into the team and on the final day of the season Beijing thrashed Hangzhou Greentown 4–0 to clinch the 2009 league championship.[25]

Despite founded by CITIC Guoan Group, the stake of the football club was held by another subsidiary CITIC Corp., Ltd. (Chinese: 中国中信股份有限公司) of CITIC Group, a Beijing incorporated SPV for a possible listing in the mainland China since 2012.[26] (CITIC Group invited other investors to purchase the new share of CITIC Guoan Group in 2014,[27] making the company no longer a subsidiary of CITIC Group) In 2014, CITIC Group backdoor listing most of their assets to their Hong Kong based subsidiary CITIC Pacific (renaming to CITIC Limited) including the entire share capital of "CITIC Corp.", thus the stake of the football club was indirectly floated in a stock exchange.

On 27 December 2016 real estate company Sinobo Group participated the capital increase of the club for a reported 64% stake which was finalised on 10 January 2017, making them the largest shareholder.[28][29] According to Chinese Government database, the share capital of the club had increase from CN¥75 million to CN¥208.33 million, making Sinobo Group would owned 64.00% stake with CN¥133.33 million par value and undisclosed share premium.[30] The club was also renamed to Beijing Sinobo Guoan F.C. Co., Ltd..[30]

Name history[edit]

  • 1956: Beijing Physical Education Normal University 北京体院队[7]
  • 1957–60: Beijing 北京队
  • 1961–64: Beijing Youth 北京青年队[9]
  • 1965–90: Beijing 北京队
  • 1991: Beijing Shenzhou 北京神州队[citation needed]
  • 1992: Beijing 北京队
  • 1993–02: Beijing Guoan 北京国安队[31]
  • 2003–05: Beijing Hyundai 北京现代队[31]
  • 2006–15: Beijing Guoan 北京国安队
  • 2016: Beijing Guoan LeEco 北京国安乐视队[citation needed]
  • 2017–: Beijing Sinobo Guoan 北京中赫国安

Grounds[edit]

Three stadiums has been used as the home court of Beijing Guoan since 1994: Xiannongtan Stadium (1994–95), Worker's Stadium (1996–05, 2009–present) and Beijing Fengtai Stadium (2006–08).

Workers' Stadium
工人体育场
工体
Beijing Workers Stadium
Location Chaoyang District, Beijing
Owner Beijing Municipal Bureau of Sports
Capacity 66,161
Surface Grass
Construction
Broke ground September 5, 1958
Opened September 13, 1959
Architect Ouyang Can
Tenants
1st~4th, 7th National Games
1990 Asian Games
2001 Summer Universiade
2004 AFC Asian Cup
2008 Summer Olympics

Kits and crest[edit]

Beijing Guoan F.C.'s main color is green, Since 2010, Kit supplier is Nike

Rivalries[edit]

Beijing Guoan's fiercest and oldest rivalry is against Shanghai Shenhua and is often referred to as the China Derby.[32] The rivalry with Shenhua is viewed as a manifestation of the rivalry that exist between the cities on which is the most import towards the country, as one is the center of government while the other is the Financial centre of modern commerce within China.[33] With each club being able to claim to having an extensive history spanning successful periods, direct competition for silverware, however rarely coincided until the 1997 league season. With Shenhua having won the 1995 league title and Beijing having won the 1996 Chinese FA Cup both teams looked as if they had the pedigree to win silverware that season and on July 20, 1997 in a vital league game, Beijing thrashed Shenhua 9–1 at the Workers Stadium in Beijing.[34] It would be Beijing's largest victory and Shenhua's greatest defeat ever recorded. Soon after that event both teams would meet again in the 1997 FA Cup final, which saw Beijing win the cup.[35]

The Jing-Jin derby is a local rivalry between Beijing Guoan and neighboring Tianjin Teda.[36] Both teams can trace their histories to the North China team before it split to form the Beijing Football Club and Tianjin Football Club.[7] Since then both clubs have predominantly remained within the top tier of Chinese football providing a constant rivalry fixture, which has led to intense matches that have spilled out away from the stadiums and onto the streets that have led to property destruction as well as further intensifying their relationship.[37]

Current squad[edit]

First team[edit]

As of 1 March 2018 [38]

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

No. Position Player
1 China GK Hou Sen
2 China DF Zheng Yiming
3 China DF Yu Yang
4 China DF Li Lei
5 Brazil MF Renato Augusto (vice-captain)
6 China MF Chi Zhongguo
7 China MF Wei Shihao
8 China MF Piao Cheng
9 Spain FW Jonathan Soriano
10 China MF Zhang Xizhe
11 China MF Hu Yanqiang
15 China DF Liu Huan
17 Democratic Republic of the Congo FW Cédric Bakambu
18 China MF Jin Taiyan
19 China FW Yu Dabao (Captain)
No. Position Player
20 China FW Wang Ziming
21 China FW Ning Weichen
22 China GK Yang Zhi
23 Spain MF Jonathan Viera
24 China DF Zhang Yu
25 China GK Guo Quanbo
26 China MF Lü Peng
28 China DF Jiang Tao
29 China MF Ba Dun
30 China DF Lei Tenglong
31 China DF Li Siqi
32 China MF Liu Guobo
33 China GK Chi Wenyi
36 China MF Wang Xiaole
45 China MF Xue Mengtao

Reserve team[edit]

As of March 1, 2018

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

No. Position Player
27 China FW Zhu Chaoqing
42 China DF Lian Dongwei
43 China MF Wen Wubin
44 China DF Huang Chao
46 China MF Tang Hai
47 China MF Wen Da
48 China DF Zhang Zijian
49 China MF Xie Longfei
50 China DF Yang Kaideng
51 China MF Zhou Xincheng
No. Position Player
52 China MF Li Boxi
53 China MF Zhang Boling
54 China MF Geng Junyi
55 China DF Zhang Ran
56 China DF Sun Chengwei
57 China GK Chen Biao
58 China GK Guo Hanru
59 China DF Wang Weibo
60 China MF Li Hanbo

Retired numbers[edit]

12 – Club Supporters (the 12th Man) retired in Jan 2016.[39]

Out on loan[edit]

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

No. Position Player
14 China DF Jin Pengxiang (at Dalian Yifang)
China MF Du Mingyang (at Wuhan Chufeng Heli)

History of youth development[edit]

Age group Period Head coach
1979–80 1995–99 China Gu Daquan
1981–82 1996–00 China Zheng Xiaotian
1983–84 1998–01 China Zhao Xudong
1985–86 2000–04 China Zhang Jianguo
1987–88 2002–06 China Lü Jun
1989–90 2004–08 China Zheng Xiaotian
1991–92 2006–10 China Wang Shaolei
1993–94 2008–12 China Zhang Jianguo
1995–96 2010–14 China Zhai Biao
1997–98 2011– China Huang Yong
1999–00 2013– China Lu Ming
2001–02 2015– China Xie Shaojun

Board members[edit]

Position Staff
Chairman China Zhou Jinhui
Director China Tang Zhenyi
Director China Zhu Jialin
Director China Cui Minghong
Director China Wu Ning
Director China Zhang Zhijun
Director China Sun Peng
Director China Feng Tao
Director China Zhang Jingdong
General manager China Li Ming
Vice-general manager China Wei Kexing
Vice-general manager China Wu Youwen
Vice-general manager China Wang Ke
General manager assistant China Lü Jun
General manager assistant China Zhang Sihua
Chief financial officer China Li Ping
Sporting director China Shao Jiayi
Office director China Zhang Qinghua
Head of Financial department China Yang Xu
Head of Youth department China Yang Pu
Head of Base operation department China Liu Yubin

Technical staff[edit]

Position Staff
Head coach Germany Roger Schmidt
Assistant coach Austria Richard Kitzbichler
Assistant coach China Tao Wei
Trainer-Coordinator Germany Jörn Wolf
Goalkeeping coach Germany Michael Kraft
Fitness coach England Oliver Bartlett
Team physician Canada Jin Ri
Team physician China Zhang Yang
Team physician China Wang Kai
Team physician Germany Lukas Ditczyk
Team physician Germany Steffen Lutz
Team leader China Fu Bin
Analyst China Cheng Jun
Kit manager China Kang Yuming
Kit manager China Liu Peng
Press officer China Jiang Xiaojun
Reserve team head coach Germany Marcus Jahn
Reserve team assistant coach China Zhang Pei
Reserve team assistant coach China Lu Ming
Reserve team goalkeeping coach China Li Leilei
Reserve team physician China Xue Shen
Elite team head coach China Sui Dongliang
Elite team assistant coach China Hou Shisheng
Elite team goalkeeping coach China Li Changjiang
Elite team physician China Liu Li

Managerial history[edit]

Name Birthday Hometown/Nationality Period
Xue Jizhu 1925 China Dalian, Liaoning 1956
Chen Chengda 1929 China Shanghai 1957–58
Shi Wanchun Aug 1926 China Beijing 1959–72
Zeng Xuelin Dec 2, 1929 China Meizhou, Guangdong 1973–82
Sun Yunshan Dec 1936 China Dalian, Liaoning 1983–85
Jin Zhiyang Jan 10, 1944 China Beijing 1986
Cheng Wenkuan 1933 China Shanghai 1987
Tang Pengju 1955 China Tianjin 1988–94
Jin Zhiyang Jan 10, 1944 China Beijing Jan 13, 1995 – Feb 4, 1998
Shen Xiangfu May 27, 1957 China Beijing Feb 4, 1998 – Dec 99
Milovan Đorić Aug 6, 1945 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia Dec 15, 1999 – April 4, 2000
Wei Kexing Feb 13, 1963 China Qingdao, Shandong April 4, 2000 – June 26, 2000 (interim)
June 26, 2000 – Jan 5, 2002
Ljupko Petrović May 15, 1947 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia Jan 5, 2002 – Dec 02
Jose Carlos de Oliveira April 23, 1947 Brazil Brazil Dec 2002 – April 3
Ljupko Petrović Aug 6, 1945 Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Yugoslavia April 2003 – Oct 3, 2003
Yang Zuwu March 1947 China Beijing Oct 3, 2003 – Dec 04
Shen Xiangfu May 27, 1957 China Beijing Jan 2005 – Oct 22, 2006
Lee Jang-soo Oct 15, 1956 South Korea South Korea Dec 2, 2006 – Sept 16, 2009
Hong Yuanshuo March 31, 1948 China Beijing Sept 16, 2009 – Dec 31, 2009 (interim)
Jan 1, 2010 – Sept 21, 2010
Wei Kexing Feb 13, 1963 China Qingdao, Shandong Sept 21, 2010 – Nov 11 (interim)
Jaime Pacheco July 22, 1958 Portugal Portugal Dec 27, 2010 – Nov 18, 2012
Aleksandar Stanojevic Oct 28, 1973 Serbia Serbia Dec 15, 2012 – Dec 13
Xie Feng April 9, 1966 China Beijing Jan 2014 (interim)
Gregorio Manzano March 11, 1956 Spain Spain Feb 17, 2014 – Nov 15
Alberto Zaccheroni April 4, 1953 Italy Italy Jan 19, 2016 – May 19, 2016
Xie Feng April 9, 1966 China Beijing May 19, 2016 - November 23, 2016 (interim)
José González October 14, 1966 Spain Spain November 23, 2016 - June 2, 2017
Xie Feng April 9, 1966 China Beijing June 2, 2017;- July 1, 2017 (interim)
Roger Schmidt March 13, 1967 Germany Germany July 1, 2017-

Captain history[edit]

Captain Birth year Period
China Wei Kexing 1963 1994
China Cao Xiandong 1968 1995–97
China Zhou Ning 1974 1998
China Xie Zhaoyang 1972 1999–03
China Tao Wei 1978 2004–08
China Yang Pu 1978 2007–08
China Xu Yunlong 1979 2008–16
China Zhang Yonghai 1979 2009
China Yang Zhi 1983 2017
China Yu Dabao 1988 2018–

Honours[edit]

First team[edit]

All-time honours list including semi-professional Beijing period.[12][40]

Winners: 2009
Runners-up (3): 2007, 2011, 2014
Winners (5): 1957, 1958, 1973, 1982, 1984
Winners (4): 1985, 1996, 1997, 2003
Winners (2): 1997, 2003

Reserve team[edit]

  • National Reserve League
Winners(1): 2008

Youth team[edit]

  • National Youth League U19
Winners (3): 2006, 2008, 2011
  • National Youth Championship U19
Winners (2): 2007, 2016
  • National "Winners' Cup" Youth Championship U19
Winners (1): 2005
  • "The Great Wall Cup" International Youth Tournament U19
Winners (1): 2011
  • National Youth League U17
Winners (1): 2011
  • National Youth Championship U17
Winners (1): 2012

Personal honours[edit]

Player Honour Season
Paraguay Jorge Luis Campos Player of the Year 1997
Serbia Branko Jelić Player of the Year 2005
Serbia Branko Jelić Chinese Super League Top Scorer 2005
Spain Gregorio Manzano Chinese Football Association Coach of the Year 2014

Results[edit]

All-time league rankings[edit]

As of 1 December 2017.[41][42]

Managerial history[43][44]

Year Div Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Pos. FA Cup Super Cup League Cup AFC Other Att./G Stadium
1956 1 6 2 3 1 7 5 2 91 6 3  –  –  –
1957 1 11 8 3 0 28 10 18 30 W NH  –  – Xiannongtan Stadium
1958 1 21 17 3 1 54 13 41 58 W NH  –  –
1960 1 15 5 3 7 14 21 -7 52 14 QR1  –  – Workers Stadium / Xiannongtan Stadium
19613 1 19 7 9 3 27 14 13 92 4 NH  –  – Official Park Stadium / Workers Stadium
1962 1 15 11 4 0 43 7 36 102  –4 NH  –  – Xiannongtan Stadium / Workers Stadium
1963 1 9 7 2 0 21 5 16 72  –4 NH  –  –
1964 1 22 9 2 11 24 29 -5 20 6 NH  –  – Workers Stadium / Official Park Stadium
1965 1 11 5 2 4 16 14 2 12 3 NH  –  –
1973 1 22 15 2 5 43 25 18 212 W NH  –  –
1974 1 92 62 22 12 172 52 122 152 3 NH  –  –
1976 1 9 7 1 1 25 5 20 15 11 NH  –  –
1977 1 17 10 6 1 41 14 27 72 RU NH  –  –
1978 1 30 16 12 2 41 18 23 44 3 NH  –  –
1979 1 30 9 11 10 24 27 -3 29 10 NH  –  –
1980 1 30 9 11 10 35 33 2 285 9 NH  –  –
1981 1 30 20  – 10 40 W NH  –  –
1982 1 30 22  – 8 37 18 19 44 3 NH  –  –
1983 1 16 12  – 4 19 16 3 24 26 NH  –  –
1984 1 30 23  – 7 47 30 17 46 W 5  –  –
1985 1 15 7  – 8 16 10 W  –  –
1986 1 14 8 4 2 20 12 8 20 3 RU  –  –
1987 1 14 5 2 7 19 25 -6 17 6 NH  –  –
1988 1 25 12 3 10 25 27 -2 40.5 9 NH  –  –
1989 2 22 9 10 3 32 15 17 40 3 NH  –  –
1990 2 22 14 6 2 40 21 19 48 W SF  –  –
1991 1 14 5 5 4 22 21 1 16 3 SF  –  –
1992 1 14 5 3 6 21 20 1 13 6 QF  –  –
1993 1 12 6 0 6 18 14 4 12 3 NH  –  – Heshan City Stadium
1994 1 22 7 8 7 42 34 8 22 8 NH  –  – DNE 14,091 Xiannongtan Stadium
1995 1 22 12 6 4 36 20 16 42 RU SF DNQ  – 26,364
1996 1 22 9 6 7 30 25 5 33 4 W DNQ  – 36,182 Workers Stadium
1997 1 22 8 10 4 34 20 14 34 3 W RU  – ACWC 3 24,727
1998 1 26 10 13 3 32 19 13 43 3 QF W  – ACWC R2 27,538
1999 1 26 9 9 8 38 25 13 36 6 QF DNQ  – 24,231
2000 1 26 9 8 9 38 32 6 35 6 RU DNQ  – 18,692
2001 1 26 9 6 11 30 33 -3 33 8 RU DNQ  – 15,385
2002 1 28 15 7 6 49 29 20 52 3 R2 DNQ  – 32,429
2003 1 28 9 9 10 34 26 8 36 9 W W  – 16,500
2004 1 22 8 7 7 35 33 2 28 7 R2 NH R1 10,864
2005 1 26 12 4 10 46 32 14 40 6 SF NH QF 18,923
2006 1 28 13 10 5 27 16 11 49 3 R2 NH NH 13,571 Fengtai Stadium
2007 1 28 15 9 4 45 19 26 54 RU NH NH NH 21,571
2008 1 30 16 10 4 44 27 17 58 3 NH NH NH Group 14,641
2009 1 30 13 12 5 48 28 20 51 W NH NH NH Group 36,805 Workers Stadium
2010 1 30 12 10 8 35 29 6 46 5 NH NH NH R16 33,342
2011 1 30 14 11 5 49 21 28 53 RU SF NH NH 40,397
2012 1 30 14 6 10 34 35 -1 48 3 QF DNQ NH Group 36,879
2013 1 30 14 9 7 54 31 23 51 3 SF DNQ NH R16 39,269
2014 1 30 21 4 5 50 25 25 67 RU QF DNQ NH Group 39,395
2015 1 30 16 8 6 46 26 20 56 4 R4 DNQ NH R16 40,997
2016 1 30 11 10 9 34 26 18 43 5 QF DNQ NH 38,140
2017 1 30 11 7 12 42 42 0 40 9 R4 DNQ NH 34,686
2018 1 30 DNQ NH
  • No league games in 1959, 1966–72, and 1975.
  • ^1 In group stage.
  • ^2 In final group stage.
  • ^3 Unable to complete full season, Youth team representing region.
  • ^4 Did not play for position.
  • ^5 Deducted one point.
  • ^6 In the northern league.

Key

International results[edit]

As of 28 February 2017

Season Competition Round Opposition Score
1997–98[45] Asian Cup Winners' Cup First round Maldives New Radiant 4–0 (H), 8–0 (N)
Second round Indonesia Abahani KC 0-1 (A), 2-0 (H)
Quarter-finals Japan Verdy Kawasaki 0–2 (A), 1-0 (H)
Semi-finals South Korea Suwon Samsung Bluewings 0–5 (N)
Third place match Turkmenistan Köpetdag Aşgabat 4–1 (N)
1998–99[46] Asian Cup Winners' Cup First round India Salgaocar 1–0 (A), 4–0 (H)
Second round South Korea Chunnam Dragons 0–2 (H), 2–0 (A)
2008[47] AFC Champions League Group F Vietnam Nam Định F.C. 1–3 (A), 3–0 (H)
Thailand Krung Thai Bank F.C. 4–2 (H), 5–3 (A)
Japan Kashima Antlers 1–0 (A), 1–0 (H)
2009[48] AFC Champions League Group E Australia Newcastle Jets FC 2–0 (H), 2–1 (A)
Japan Nagoya Grampus 0–0 (A), 1–1 (H)
South Korea Ulsan Hyundai FC 1–0 (A), 0–1 (H)
2010[49] AFC Champions League Group E Australia Melbourne Victory FC 1–0 (H), 0–0 (A)
Japan Kawasaki Frontale 1–3 (A), 2–0 (H)
South Korea Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma 3–1 (A), 0–1 (H)
Round of 16 South Korea Suwon Samsung Bluewings 2–0 (A)
2012[50] AFC Champions League Group F South Korea Ulsan Hyundai FC 2–1 (A), 2–3 (H)
Australia Brisbane Roar FC 1–1 (H), 1–1 (A)
Japan FC Tokyo 1–1 (H), 3–0 (A)
2013[51] AFC Champions League Group G South Korea Pohang Steelers 0–0 (A), 2–0 (H)
Japan Sanfrecce Hiroshima 2–1 (H), 0–0 (A)
Uzbekistan Bunyodkor PFK 0–0 (A), 0–1 (H)
Round of 16 South Korea FC Seoul 0-0 (H), 3–1 (A)
2014[52] AFC Champions League Play-off round 3 Thailand Chonburi F.C. 4-0 (H)
Group F Japan Sanfrecce Hiroshima 1–1 (A), 2–2 (H)
South Korea FC Seoul 1–1 (H), 2–1 (A)
Australia Central Coast Mariners FC 2–1 (H), 1–0 (A)
2015[53] AFC Champions League Play-off round Thailand Bangkok Glass F.C. 3-0 (H)
Group E Australia Brisbane Roar FC 0–1 (A), 0–1 (H)
South Korea Suwon Samsung Bluewings 1–0 (H), 1–1 (A)
Japan Urawa Red Diamonds 2–0 (H), 1–1 (A)
Round of 16 South Korea Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors FC 1-1 (A), 0-1 (H)

On neutral venue Beijing score is counted first

Key
  • (H) = Home
  • (A) = Away
  • (N) = Neutral

Friendly matches[edit]

1993[edit]

Brazil Santos (0–2)

1994[edit]

Brazil Corinthians (1–0)
Germany Tennis Borussia Berlin (0–0)1
Italy AC Milan (2–1)

1995[edit]

England Arsenal (2–1)
Italy AC Milan (0–0)2
Brazil Flamengo (3–2)

1996[edit]

Brazil Grêmio (3–2)
Italy Napoli (0–3)
Argentina Boca Juniors (1–2)
Italy Napoli (1–3)
Germany Hansa Rostock (0–6)

1997[edit]

Costa Rica CS Uruguay (1–2)

1998[edit]

France Bordeaux (2–3)
Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade (1–3)

1999[edit]

England Crystal Palace (1–2)
Russia Torpedo Moscow (1–2)

2000[edit]

Netherlands Ajax (1–1) 3

2001[edit]

Serbia Red Star Belgrade (0–2)

2005[edit]

Spain Real Madrid (2–3)
England Manchester United (0–3)

2007[edit]

Spain Barcelona (0–3)

2009[edit]

England Hull City (1–1)4
England West Ham United (0–2)

2010[edit]

England Birmingham City (0–1)
Spain Barcelona (0–3)

2012[edit]

Germany Bayern Munich (0–6)

Notes[edit]

  • Only include friendly matches against teams outside Asia.

^1 Won by drew.
^2 3–4 lost after penalties.
^3 5–6 lost after penalties.
^4 4–5 lost after penalties.

Records[edit]

Wins[edit]

Defeats[edit]

Streaks[edit]

  • Consecutive league wins: 7 (from Aug 31, 2014 to Oct 26, 2014)
  • Consecutive league matches unbeaten: 18 (Sept 28, 2008, Round 18 – April 17, 2009, Round 5), (April 17, 2011, Round 3 – Aug 17, 2011, Round 21)
  • Consecutive league home matches unbeaten: 29 (Sept 29, 1996 – April 4, 1999)

Notable former youth team players[edit]

The following is a list of former youth team players who have represented a country at full international level.

Asian clubs ranking[edit]

As of 25 September 2016.[54]
Current Rank Country Team
29 Japan Yokohama F. Marinos
30 Thailand Chonburi FC
31 Uzbekistan Bunyodkor
32 China Shanghai SIPG
33 South Korea Ulsan Hyundai
34 Indonesia Persipura Jayapura
35 China Beijing Guoan

See Also[edit]

Beijing Guoan Talent Singapore

References[edit]

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External links[edit]