FIFA Club World Cup records and statistics

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FIFA Club World Cup records and statistics
Founded2000
RegionInternational (FIFA)

The FIFA Club World Cup is an international association football competition organised by the Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA). The championship was first contested as the FIFA Club World Championship in 2000.[1] It was not held between 2001 and 2004 due to a combination of factors, most importantly the collapse of FIFA's marketing partner International Sport and Leisure.[2] Following a change in format which saw the FIFA Club World Championship absorb the Intercontinental Cup, it was relaunched in 2005 and took its current name the season afterwards.[3]

The current format of the tournament involves seven teams competing for the title at venues within the host nation over a period of about two weeks; the winners of that year's edition of the Asian AFC Champions League, African CAF Champions League, North American CONCACAF Champions League, South American Copa Libertadores, Oceanian OFC Champions League and European UEFA Champions League, along with the host nation's national champion, participate in a straight knock-out tournament.[4]

This page details the records and statistics of the FIFA Club World Cup, a collection, organization, analysis, interpretation, and presentation of data pertaining to the tournament. As a general rule, statistics should ideally be added after the end of a FIFA Club World Cup edition.

General performances[edit]

A number of jerseys, footballs and other association football equipment inside FC Barcelona's sports store.
Barcelona are one of two clubs to play in four finals, with appearances in 2006, 2009, 2011 and 2015.
A group of fans performing choreography for their club Corinthians.
Corinthians are one of only two clubs to have appeared in more than one final and have a flawless record, winning the 2000 and 2012 editions. The Timão is also the only world champion that qualified to the Club World Cup by merit of being the host nation's national champions.
Players from Mazembe lining up for a photo before a match.
TP Mazembe became the first team from outside Europe and South America to reach the final. Les Corbeaux accomplished this feat in 2010 when they defeated Internacional.
A gallery can be seen here in Milan at night.
Milan, along with São Paulo, are the only cities which had more than one representative win the FIFA Club World Cup. They are also the only cities whose representatives are undefeated.
Brazilian fans en route to a game.
Brazil's Brasileirão is the second strongest national league of the competition with four titles to its name.
A view of an Italian fan waving his national flag.
Italy's Serie A are the only undefeated national league which has had representatives win more than one world title.
A conference between the organizations of UEFA and Soccerex taking place.
The Union Européenne de Football Association, or simply UEFA, is the most successful confederation of the competition with nine titles.
An ad can be seen promoting an association football match that involves Pachuca.
Pachuca is CONCACAF's most habitual participant in the FIFA Club World Cup with four appearances in 2007, 2008, 2010 and 2017.
A banner containing the flag and the name of Real Madrid.
Real Madrid is Most successful club winner the FIFA Club World Cup (2014, 2016, 2017, 2018)
A number of Mexican fans making their way around Munich.
Mexico's Liga MX is the joint record-holder with Brazil for the most participant clubs in the competition with five representatives each.
An orange heart is made out of a choreographic performance by fans at the stand.
The J. League, Japan's premier club competition, has been Asia's best representative, being runners-up once
A firm is seen rooting for their team, Deportivo Saprissa, as the players enter the field.
Deportivo Saprissa from Costa Rica is one of four CONCACAF clubs to have earned the bronze medal in the FIFA Club World Cup, beating Saudi Arabia's Al-Ittihad 3–2 for the third place match.
A view of Port Moresby in Papua New Guinea, home of Hekari United.
PRK Hekari United from Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea became the first club outside New Zealand or Australia to represent the OFC at the FIFA Club World Cup.

By club[edit]

Performance by club[5]
Club Titles Runner-up Third Fourth Ref(s)
Spain Real Madrid 4 (2014, 2016, 2017, 2018) 1 (2000) [6][7]
Spain Barcelona 3 (2009, 2011, 2015) 1 (2006) [8][9][10][11]
Brazil Corinthians 2 (2000, 2012) [12][13][14]
Brazil Internacional 1 (2006) 1 (2010) [8][15][16]
Germany Bayern Munich 1 (2013)
Italy Internazionale 1 (2010) [17][18]
England Manchester United 1 (2008) [19][20]
Italy Milan 1 (2007) [21][22]
Brazil São Paulo 1 (2005) [23][24]
Argentina River Plate 1 (2015) 1 (2018)
Japan Kashima Antlers 1 (2016) 1 (2018)
United Arab Emirates Al-Ain 1 (2018)
Brazil Grêmio 1 (2017)
Argentina San Lorenzo 1 (2014)
Morocco Raja Casablanca 1 (2013)
England Chelsea 1 (2012) [13]
Brazil Santos 1 (2011) [10][25]
Democratic Republic of the Congo Mazembe 1 (2010) [17][26]
Argentina Estudiantes 1 (2009) [9][27]
Ecuador LDU Quito 1 (2008) [19][28]
Argentina Boca Juniors 1 (2007) [21][29]
England Liverpool 1 (2005) [23][30]
Brazil Vasco da Gama 1 (2000) [12][31]
Egypt Al-Ahly 1 (2006) 1 (2012) [32][33]
Mexico Pachuca 1 (2017) 1 (2008) [34][35]
Colombia Atlético Nacional 1 (2016)
Japan Sanfrecce Hiroshima 1 (2015)
New Zealand Auckland City 1 (2014)
Brazil Atlético Mineiro 1 (2013)
Mexico Monterrey 1 (2012) [33]
Qatar Al-Sadd 1 (2011) [36][37]
South Korea Pohang Steelers 1 (2009) [38][39]
Japan Gamba Osaka 1 (2008) [34]
Japan Urawa Red Diamonds 1 (2007) [40][41]
Costa Rica Saprissa 1 (2005) [42][43]
Mexico Necaxa 1 (2000) [6]
Mexico América 2 (2006, 2016) [32][44]
China Guangzhou Evergrande 2 (2013, 2015)
United Arab Emirates Al-Jazira 1 (2017)
Mexico Cruz Azul 1 (2014)
Japan Kashiwa Reysol 1 (2011) [36]
South Korea Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma 1 (2010) [15][45]
Mexico Atlante 1 (2009) [38]
Tunisia Étoile du Sahel 1 (2007) [40][46]
Saudi Arabia Ittihad 1 (2005) [42]

By nation[edit]

Performance by nation[5]
Nation Titles Runner-up Third Fourth Ref(s)
Spain Spain 7 (2009, 2011, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018) 1 (2006) 1 (2000) [8][10][12][12]
Brazil Brazil 4 (2000, 2005, 2006, 2012) 3 (2000, 2011, 2017) 2 (2010, 2013) [8][10][12][17][23]
Italy Italy 2 (2007, 2010) [17][21]
England England 1 (2008) 2 (2005, 2012) [19][23]
Germany Germany 1 (2013)
Argentina Argentina 4 (2007, 2009, 2014, 2015) 1 (2018) [21]
Japan Japan 1 (2016) 3 (2007, 2008, 2015) 2 (2011, 2018)
United Arab Emirates United Arab Emirates 1 (2018) 1 (2017)
Morocco Morocco 1 (2013)
Democratic Republic of the Congo DR Congo 1 (2010) [17]
Ecuador Ecuador 1 (2008) [19]
Mexico Mexico 3 (2000, 2012, 2017) 5 (2006, 2008, 2009, 2014, 2016) [8][8][9][12][19]
South Korea South Korea 1 (2009) 1 (2010) [9][17]
Egypt Egypt 1 (2006) 1 (2012) [8]
Colombia Colombia 1 (2016)
New Zealand New Zealand 1 (2014) [47]
Qatar Qatar 1 (2011) [10]
Costa Rica Costa Rica 1 (2005) [23]
China China 2 (2013, 2015) [48][49]
Tunisia Tunisia 1 (2007) [21]
Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabia 1 (2005) [23]

By confederation[edit]

Performance by confederation[5]
Confederation Titles Runner-up Third Fourth Ref(s)
UEFA 11 (2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018) 3 (2005, 2006, 2012) 1 (2000) [n 1]
CONMEBOL 4 (2000, 2005, 2006, 2012) 8 (2000, 2007, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2014, 2015, 2017) 4 (2010, 2013, 2016, 2018) [n 2]
AFC 2 (2016, 2018) 5 (2007, 2008, 2009, 2011, 2015) 7 (2005, 2010, 2011, 2013, 2015, 2017, 2018) [n 3]
CAF 2 (2010, 2013) 1 (2006) 2 (2007, 2012) [n 4]
CONCACAF 4 (2000, 2005, 2012, 2017) 5 (2006, 2008, 2009, 2014, 2016) [n 5]
OFC 1 (2014)

Final statistics[edit]

Final success rate

Two clubs have appeared in the final of the FIFA Club World Cup more than once, with a 100% success rate:

Six clubs have appeared in the final once, being victorious on that occasion:

Final failure rate

On the opposite end of the scale, fourteen clubs have played one final and lost:

All-time club final appearances

Two clubs have participated in the FIFA Club World Cup Final four times:

All-time player final appearances

Toni Kroos has participated in the FIFA Club World Cup Final five times and won all of them; he appeared in 2013 as a member of Bayern Munich, and in 2014, 2016, 2017 and 2018 as a member of Real Madrid.[51]

All-time manager final appearance record

Rafael Benítez and Pep Guardiola have the record number of participations in the FIFA Club World Cup final. Benítez took part in 2005, 2010 and 2012, and Guardiola in 2009, 2011 and 2013.[17][23]

Appearances[edit]

Number of participating clubs of the FIFA Club World Cup[edit]

The following is a list of clubs that have played in or qualified for the FIFA Club World Cup. Editions in bold indicate competitions won. Rows can be adjusted to national league, total number of participations by national league or club and years played. Auckland City contested the FIFA Club World Cup 9 times, more than any other club.

List of participant clubs[5]
Nation # Clubs Years Ref(s)
Brazil Brazil (7)
2
Corinthians 2000, 2012 [52][24][14]
2
Internacional 2006, 2010 [53][16]
1
São Paulo 2005 [54][24]
1
Vasco da Gama 2000 [52][31]
1
Santos 2011 [55][25]
1
Atlético Mineiro 2013
1
Grêmio 2017
Mexico Mexico (7)
4
Pachuca 2007, 2008, 2010, 2017 [56][57][58][35]
4
Monterrey 2011, 2012, 2013, 2019 [55]
3
América 2006, 2015, 2016 [53][44]
1
Necaxa 2000 [52]
1
Atlante 2009 [59]
1
Cruz Azul 2014
1
Guadalajara 2018
Japan Japan (5)
2
Sanfrecce Hiroshima 2012, 2015
2
Urawa Red Diamonds 2007, 2017 [56][41]
2
Kashima Antlers 2016, 2018
1
Gamba Osaka 2008 [57]
1
Kashiwa Reysol 2011 [55]
South Korea South Korea (4)
2
Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors 2006, 2016 [53]
1
Pohang Steelers 2009 [59][39]
1
Seongnam FC 2010 [58][45]
1
Ulsan Hyundai 2012
Argentina Argentina (4)
2
River Plate 2015, 2018
1
Boca Juniors 2007 [56][29]
1
Estudiantes 2009 [59][27]
1
San Lorenzo 2014
Australia Australia (4)
1
South Melbourne 2000 [52]
1
Sydney FC 2005 [54]
1
Adelaide United 2008 [57]
1
Western Sydney Wanderers 2014
United Arab Emirates United Arab Emirates (4)
1
Al-Ahli 2009 [59]
1
Al-Wahda 2010 [58]
1
Al-Jazira 2017
1
Al-Ain 2018
England England (3)
2
Manchester United 2000, 2008 [52][57][20]
2
Liverpool 2005, 2019 [54][30]
1
Chelsea 2012
Morocco Morocco (3)
2
Raja Casablanca 2000, 2013 [52][60]
1
Moghreb Tétouan 2014
1
Wydad Casablanca 2017
New Zealand New Zealand (3)
9
Auckland City 2006, 2009, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017 [53][55]
2
Waitakere United 2007, 2008 [56][57]
1
Team Wellington 2018
Spain Spain (2)
5
Real Madrid 2000, 2014, 2016, 2017, 2018 [52][7]
4
Barcelona 2006, 2009, 2011, 2015 [53][59][55][11]
Tunisia Tunisia (2)
3
Espérance de Tunis 2011, 2018, 2019 [55][61]
1
Étoile du Sahel 2007 [56][46]
Italy Italy (2)
1
Milan 2007 [56][22]
1
Internazionale 2010 [58][18]
Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabia (2)
1
Al-Ittihad 2005 [54]
1
Al-Nassr 2000 [52][62]
Egypt Egypt (1)
5
Al Ahly 2005, 2006, 2008, 2012, 2013 [54][53][57][33]
Democratic Republic of the Congo DR Congo (1)
3
TP Mazembe 2009, 2010, 2015 [59][58][26]
China China (1)
2
Guangzhou Evergrande 2013, 2015
Qatar Qatar (1)
2
Al-Sadd 2011, 2019 [55][37] [63][37]
Costa Rica Costa Rica (1)
1
Deportivo Saprissa 2005 [54][43]
Papua New Guinea Papua New Guinea (1)
1
Hekari United 2010 [58]
Ecuador Ecuador (1)
1
LDU Quito 2008 [57][28]
Iran Iran (1)
1
Sepahan 2007 [56]
Germany Germany (1)
1
Bayern Munich 2013
Algeria Algeria (1)
1
ES Sétif 2014
Colombia Colombia (1)
1
Atlético Nacional 2016
South Africa South Africa (1)
1
Mamelodi Sundowns 2016
New Caledonia New Caledonia (1)
1
Hienghène Sport 2019


All-time top 10 FIFA Club World Cup table[edit]

The following is a list of the top 10 clubs with the most points gained in the FIFA Club World Cup. The clubs are primarily ranked by their points gained, on a basis of three points for a win, one for a draw and no points for a loss.[68]

After 2018 tournament.

Historical table of the FIFA Club World Cup[5]
Nation Club Titles Part Pts Pld W D L GF GA GD
Spain Real Madrid 4 5 32 12 10 2 0 31 11 +20
Spain Barcelona 3 4 21 8 7 0 1 23 3 +20
Japan Sanfrecce Hiroshima 0 2 15 7 5 0 2 12 6 +6
Brazil Corinthians 2 2 14 6 4 2 0 8 2 +6
Mexico Monterrey 0 3 13 7 4 1 2 16 10 +6
Japan Kashima Antlers 0 2 12 4 4 0 3 13 14 −1
New Zealand Auckland City 0 9 11 15 3 2 10 9 22 −13
Brazil Vasco da Gama 0 1 10 4 3 1 0 7 2 +5
England Manchester United 1 2 10 5 3 1 1 10 7 +3
Mexico Pachuca 0 4 10 9 3 1 5 11 11 0

Notes[edit]

Footnotes
  1. ^ UEFA has seen Barcelona, Bayern Munich, Internazionale, Manchester United, Milan and Real Madrid win eleven titles altogether.[9][10][17][19][21] Liverpool, Barcelona and Chelsea were runners-up three times combined.[8][23] Real Madrid finished fourth in the inaugural competition.[12]
  2. ^ CONMEBOL has seen Corinthians, São Paulo and Internacional win four titles altogether.[8][12][23] Vasco da Gama, Boca Juniors, LDU Quito, Estudiantes, Santos, San Lorenzo, River Plate and Grêmio were runners-up on eight occasions in total.[9][10][12][19][21] Internacional, Atlético Nacional and River Plate each finished third once.[17]
  3. ^ AFC has seen Kashima Antlers and Al-Ain finish runners-up once. Urawa Red Diamonds, Gamba Osaka, Pohang Steelers and Al-Sadd earn the bronze medal once each.[9][10][19][21] Ittihad, Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma, Kashiwa Reysol, Al-Jazira and Kashima Antlers finished in fourth place once each.[10][17][23]
  4. ^ CAF has seen Mazembe runners-up in 2010.[17] Al-Ahly finished third in 2006 and fourth in 2012.[8] Étoile du Sahel also finished in fourth place once.[21]
  5. ^ CONCACAF has seen Necaxa, Deportivo Saprissa, Monterrey and Pachuca earn the bronze medal once each.[12][23] América, Pachuca and Atlante finished in fourth place once each.[9][19][23]
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External links[edit]