Gibraltar national football team
|Association||Gibraltar Football Association|
|Head coach||Julio César Ribas|
|Most caps||Liam Walker (63)|
|Top scorer||Liam Walker (4)|
|Home stadium||Victoria Stadium|
|Current||201 2 (23 June 2022)|
|Highest||190 (October 2018)|
|Lowest||206 (April 2017 – March 2018)|
| Gibraltar 0–0 Slovakia |
(Faro, Portugal; 19 November 2013)
Gibraltar 1–0 Malta
(Faro, Portugal; 4 June 2014)
Gibraltar 1–0 Latvia
(Gibraltar; 25 March 2018)
Armenia 0–1 Gibraltar
(Yerevan, Armenia; 13 October 2018)
Gibraltar 2–1 Liechtenstein
(Gibraltar; 16 October 2018)
Gibraltar 1–0 San Marino
(Gibraltar; 5 September 2020)
Liechtenstein 0–1 Gibraltar
(Vaduz, Liechtenstein; 10 October 2020)
| Belgium 9–0 Gibraltar |
(Liège, Belgium; 31 August 2017)
The Gibraltar national football team represents Gibraltar in international football competitions, and is controlled by the Gibraltar Football Association. Gibraltar applied for full UEFA membership and was accepted by the UEFA Congress in May 2013. It can therefore compete in the UEFA European Championship starting with the 2016 tournament for which the team competed in UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying Group D. On 13 May 2016 Gibraltar became a member of FIFA at the governing body's 66th Congress which was held in Mexico City. Gibraltar is the second smallest UEFA member in terms of population (only San Marino has a smaller population) and the smallest in terms of area.
Gibraltar's first unofficial national match took place against Jersey in the 1993 Island Games in the Isle of Wight, although the team had previously played friendlies versus professional and amateur clubs. The result was a 2–1 loss for the Gibraltarians. Gibraltar's largest unofficial win was 19–0 versus Sark, in St. Martin, Guernsey, whilst their largest unofficial loss was 5–0 versus Greenland – an autonomous region of Denmark – which also took part on the Isle of Wight, in Freshwater.
The history of the Gibraltarian national football side can be traced back to April 1923, when it travelled to Spain to play club side Sevilla in a friendly; two games were played and Gibraltar lost both 2–0 and 5–0. The side also managed a draw with Real Madrid in 1949.
Before joining UEFA, Gibraltar competed in numerous football competitions, most regularly in the Island Games.
The first competition the team entered was the 1993 Island Games, despite Gibraltar not being an island. Gibraltar lost all of its matches, scoring only one goal and finishing in last place.
They had much more success in the 1995 Island Games, which they hosted. Despite losing their opening game against Greenland, Gibraltar bounced back to record their first competitive win, against the Isle of Man. Another victory over Anglesey saw Gibraltar finish second in the group, ahead of Anglesey only on goal difference, and qualify for the semi finals. There, they beat Jersey 1–0, before losing the final to the Isle of Wight by the same scoreline.
In the 1997 Island Games, two wins and two losses in the group stage, followed by a defeat to Shetland in a playoff, saw Gibraltar finish 6th out of 9 teams. Another poor performance in 1999 saw them finish 11th.
Island Games results improved slightly in 2001, as they came 5th, and in 2003 Gibraltar recorded their biggest win ever, defeating Sark 19–0. Other good results against Greenland and Orkney saw them finish 6th out of 12. Despite these minor successes, Gibraltar did not enter the 2005 tournament.
A football team represented Gibraltar at the 2015 edition of the games even after Gibraltar was accepted by UEFA. However, the squad was a development team composed of under-19s and over-aged players with no first team senior squad members taking part. The team was coached by John Moreno.
FIFI "Wild Cup"
In early summer 2006 Gibraltar participated in the 2006 FIFI Wild Cup where it was ranked 3rd. The tournament was an alternative World Cup for non-FIFA members, which was only held once. In Gibraltar's opening match, they drew 1–1 with the hosts, the 'Republic of St. Pauli', before beating Tibet 5–0 in their second group game to qualify for the semi-finals. There they lost 2–0 to eventual champions Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus - following Gibraltar's games against Cyprus in 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification games in 2017, Gibraltar achieved a rare feat of playing both Cypriot national teams. In the third place playoff, Gibraltar had a rematch against St. Pauli. This time Gibraltar were able to defeat the hosts, to finish in third place out of the six teams.
2008 Four Nations
In 2008 Gibraltar accepted an invitation to participate in The Four Nations Tournament, the most prominent senior football tournament that Gibraltar had ever participated in. The 2008 Four Nations Tournament, won by England C, was played in North Wales, and was contested between Wales Semi-Pro, England C, Scotland B and guest nation Gibraltar after Northern Ireland decided not to take part. Though Gibraltar eventually finished bottom of the group, they pushed tournament winners England C close.
After becoming a member of UEFA (see below), the GFA aimed to become a full FIFA member in time to participate in 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification. On 26 September 2014, it was announced that Gibraltar's application for FIFA membership was denied, with president Sepp Blatter stating that Gibraltar is ineligible because it is not an independent country. This was despite FIFA at the time including 22 members that are not independent countries, including five in UEFA (Faroe Islands and the four Home Nations of the United Kingdom). The Gibraltar Football Association then announced that it planned to appeal to the Court of Arbitration for Sport, the same process by which Gibraltar successfully gained UEFA membership in 2013. The CAS heard Gibraltar's case on 21 May 2015, at which time no time frame for a verdict was announced and further legal arguments would still be heard. It was expected that no decision would be reached before the FIFA congress coming the following week. A ruling was announced on 2 May 2016, nearly a year after the CAS heard Gibraltar's case. As part of the ruling, FIFA was ordered to transmit Gibraltar's application for membership to the FIFA congress which was set to take place the following week in Mexico City. Additionally, FIFA was ordered to take "all necessary steps to admit the Gibraltar Football Association as a full member of FIFA without delay." If the vote held at the congress was successful, it was believed that Gibraltar would be a last-minute addition to 2018 FIFA World Cup qualification. In FIFA's official statement regarding the ruling, the organization said that it expected to discuss the matter at the upcoming congress and discuss a course of action, including potentially altering the congress agenda to submit Gibraltar's application for membership. On 13 May 2016, Gibraltar was accepted as a member of FIFA with a vote of 172 to 12 in favour. Gibraltar became FIFA's 211th member immediately after the Football Federation of Kosovo was voted member 210.
Gibraltar first applied for UEFA membership in 1999 but was rejected because of intense opposition from Spain. Spain's opposition stemmed not only from claiming ownership of the territory but from fear that Gibraltar's acceptance would set a precedent that would inspire the separatist Basque national football team and Catalan national football teams to apply for UEFA membership as well. The issue was voted on again in 2007 but only three member nations (England, Scotland, and Wales) supported Gibraltar's bid after Spain threatened to withdraw Spanish teams from all UEFA competitions. UEFA then established rules, which were introduced following pressure from Spain, restricting membership to sovereign states recognised as such by the United Nations. The Gibraltar FA then went to the Court of Arbitration for Sport in 2007 and again in 2011 after an appeal and it was ruled that Gibraltar could not be refused membership because the sovereignty rules were not established until after Gibraltar's 1999 and 2007 applications. At this time, Gibraltar was named a provisional member of UEFA and was granted permission to enter national teams in under-17 and under-19 tournaments for the first time.
The GFA was accepted as a full UEFA member by resolution of the UEFA Congress held in London on 24 May 2013, with only Spain and Belarus opposed. This meant Gibraltar became the smallest UEFA member by population, behind San Marino, then Liechtenstein and the Faroe Islands. As a result of the vote, the Gibraltar national team became eligible to enter the qualification tournaments for UEFA's premier national team competition, the European Championship. The first such opportunity was the Euro 2016 qualifying campaign, which would kick off in September 2014. Following the examples of Armenia–Azerbaijan and Russia–Georgia, it was confirmed that Gibraltar and Spain would be kept apart in qualifying groups.
After being accepted into UEFA, the GFA outlined adjusted eligibility criteria for the selection of players for the national squad. To be eligible, a player must be a British passport holder who was born in Gibraltar, or has Gibraltarian parents or grandparents, or has attended school for five years locally. Former Manchester United, Derby County, Southampton and Stoke City defender Danny Higginbotham, whose uncle Allen Bula was the team manager, was eligible to be called up because of this criteria adjustment. On 18 September 2013, Higginbotham announced that he agreed in "principle" to play for Gibraltar. Recruiting of English-born players by manager Allen Bula was unpopular with some fans, and in 2015 Bula's successor Jeff Wood said he would use more home-based players and develop local talent while still searching for eligible players elsewhere.
Gibraltar's first official international match was a 0–0 friendly draw against Slovakia, on 19 November 2013 at the Estadio Algarve in Portugal. On 23 February 2014, Gibraltar was drawn in Group D for the UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying alongside Germany, Poland, Georgia, Republic of Ireland and Scotland. Initially, Gibraltar were drawn into the same group as Spain for the tournament but the previous decision to keep the two teams apart in qualifying rounds was upheld and Gibraltar was immediately moved into another group. This was their first time participating in an official European competition. In June 2014, Gibraltar recorded their first ever victory under UEFA with a 1–0 win against Malta, the goal coming from Kyle Casciaro.
Euro 2016 qualifying
On 7 September 2014, Gibraltar played their first competitive match – a Euro 2016 qualifier against Poland. Despite coming into the game with optimism and excitement, they were still massive underdogs and although the half time score was only 1–0 to Poland, it ended 7–0. On 11 October 2014, they were defeated once again by 7–0, this time by Republic of Ireland, in their second Euro 2016 qualifier. In their third match, they were beaten for the third time by Georgia 3–0.
On 29 March 2015, Gibraltar scored their first ever goal in a full international competitive match. Lee Casciaro scored against Scotland at Hampden Park, Glasgow during the first half to level the match at 1–1. However, Scotland went on to win 6–1. In July 2015, Englishman Jeff Wood was appointed manager, succeeding caretaker Dave Wilson who took over from Gibraltar's first manager Allen Bula in March 2015. Gibraltar could not repeat their performance of scoring a goal in the next two matches; losing 7–0 away against Germany and 4–0 against Republic of Ireland. On 7 September 2015, Jake Gosling scored Gibraltar's second-ever competitive goal; netting a late consolation goal as his team was defeated 8–1 by Poland. Gibraltar finished its maiden qualifying campaign last in its group with zero points. With a 0–6 defeat to Scotland in the final match of qualifying, Gibraltar allowed 56 total goals throughout qualification, surpassing San Marino's previous record of 53 in a 10-match qualification process.
Before being accepted into UEFA, the team played its home games at Victoria Stadium, the 5,000-seat national stadium of Gibraltar. There were plans to replace the stadium with a proposed 8,000-seat stadium at Europa Point, which was expected to be completed for UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying. Due to the lack of suitable facilities in Gibraltar, the team played its competitive home matches at Estádio Algarve about four hours away in Portugal, from 2013 until 2018. Former national team manager Allen Bula stated that the team would play at the stadium for "a few years" until the Europa Point Stadium was complete. Although the Victoria Stadium could not be used for qualifying matches, UEFA allowed its use for friendlies when Gibraltar chose to do so.
In December 2014 the GFA applied for an exemption from UEFA to allow for competitive matches to be held at the Victoria Stadium although it did not meet minimum requirements. The exemption was filed based upon UEFA regulations which allow for an exemption to be granted because of "hardship". At that time, UEFA said that all scheduled matches, such as those during Euro 2016 qualification, would take place in the already-determined locations but a determination would be made for future competitions. In February 2016 the Gibraltar government announced that over the previous four years numerous improvements had been made to the Victoria Stadium including the installation of approved AstroTurf and lighting which surpassed the requirements for a Category 2 stadium but did not quite meet Category 3. These improvements allowed for UEFA Champions League and Europa League matches to be played at the stadium.
In September 2015, after plans for Europa Point were abandoned, the GFA explored other sites including Lathbury Barracks, as UEFA were unwilling at the time to fund improvements to Victoria Stadium while it was government owned. In February 2016 the Government of Gibraltar announced that it expected to be presented for plans at the Lathbury site very soon. However, in 2017 a deal was agreed for the Gibraltar FA to purchase Victoria Stadium with UEFA funding, and re-develop the stadium to meet UEFA standards. The stadium was subsequently approved to host UEFA Euro 2020 qualifying games in March 2020
Europa Point, site of proposed Europa Point Stadium
View of Lathbury Barracks
Recent results and forthcoming fixtures
|1 September 2021 2022 World Cup qualifying||Latvia||3–1||Gibraltar||Riga|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Daugava Stadium|
Referee: Pavel Orel (Czechia)
|4 September 2021 2022 World Cup qualifying||Gibraltar||0–3||Turkey||Gibraltar|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Referee: Kristo Tohver (Estonia)
|7 September 2021 2022 World Cup qualifying||Norway||5–1||Gibraltar||Oslo, Norway|
||Stadium: Ullevaal Stadion|
Referee: Nikolas Neokleous (Cyprus)
|8 October 2021 2022 World Cup qualifying||Gibraltar||0–3||Montenegro||Gibraltar|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Referee: Filip Glova (Slovakia)
|11 October 2021 2022 World Cup qualifying||Netherlands||6–0||Gibraltar||Rotterdam|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Stadion Feijenoord|
Referee: Vitali Meshkov (Russia)
|13 November 2021 2022 World Cup qualifying||Turkey||6–0||Gibraltar||Istanbul|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: Başakşehir Fatih Terim Stadium|
Referee: Serhiy Boyko (Ukraine)
|16 November 2021 2022 World Cup qualifying||Gibraltar||1–3||Latvia||Gibraltar|
||Report||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Referee: Espen Eskås (Norway)
|23 March 2022 Friendly||Gibraltar||0–0||Grenada||Gibraltar|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Referee: Paul McLaughlin (Republic of Ireland)
|26 March 2022 Friendly||Gibraltar||0–0||Faroe Islands||Gibraltar|
|Report||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Referee: David Coote (England)
|2 June 2022 2022–23 Nations League||Georgia||4–0||Gibraltar||Tbilisi, Georgia|
|18:00 (20:00 UTC+4)||Report||Stadium: Boris Paichadze Dinamo Arena|
Referee: Morten Krogh (Denmark)
|5 June 2022 2022–23 Nations League||Gibraltar||0–2||North Macedonia||Gibraltar|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Referee: Alain Durieux (Luxembourg)
|9 June 2022 2022–23 Nations League||Gibraltar||1–1||Bulgaria||Gibraltar|
||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Referee: Petri Viljanen (Finland)
|12 June 2022 2022–23 Nations League||North Macedonia||4–0||Gibraltar||Skopje, North Macedonia|
|18:00||Report||Stadium: Toše Proeski Arena|
Referee: Dumitri Muntean (Moldova)
|23 September 2022 2022–23 Nations League||Bulgaria||v||Gibraltar||Razgrad, Bulgaria|
|20:45 (21:45 UTC+3)||Report||Stadium: Huvepharma Arena|
|26 September 2022 2022–23 Nations League||Gibraltar||v||Georgia||Gibraltar|
|20:45||Report||Stadium: Victoria Stadium|
Current technical staff
|Head coach||Julio César Ribas|
|Assistant coach||Jose Carlos Gil Prieto|
|Goalkeeper coach||Christian Wink|
|Team Manager||Gary Robba|
|Team doctor 1||Dr Keith Gracia|
|Team doctor 2||Issac Rodriguez|
|Team physiotherapist||Andrew Rodriguez|
- Up to date as of 12 June 2022
|Manager||Nation||Gibraltar career||Played||Won||Drawn||Lost||GF||GA||Win %|
|David Wilson (interim)||2015||3||0||0||3||1||17||0.00|
|Desi Curry (interim)||2018||1||1||0||0||1||0||100.00|
|Julio César Ribas||2018–||40||4||6||30||16||114||10.00|
- Match date: 2–12 June 2022
- Opposition: Georgia, North Macedonia (twice) and Bulgaria
- Caps and goals correct as of: 12 June 2022, after the match against North Macedonia.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Bradley Banda||20 January 1998||4||0||Europa|
|13||GK||Bradley Avellano||1 November 2002||0||0||Lynx|
|23||GK||Christian Lopez||10 February 2001||0||0||Europa|
|14||DF||Roy Chipolina (Captain)||20 January 1983||60||2||Lincoln Red Imps|
|3||DF||Joseph Chipolina||14 December 1987||48||2||Lincoln Red Imps|
|4||DF||Jack Sergeant||27 February 1995||45||0||Lincoln Red Imps|
|12||DF||Jayce Olivero||2 July 1998||42||0||Europa|
|6||DF||Scott Wiseman||9 October 1985||34||0||Lincoln Red Imps|
|5||DF||Louie Annesley||3 May 2000||31||0||Blackburn Rovers|
|16||DF||Aymen Mouelhi||14 September 1986||26||0||St Joseph's|
|20||DF||Ethan Britto||30 November 2000||22||0||Lincoln Red Imps|
|2||DF||Ethan Jolley||29 March 1997||17||0||Europa|
|15||DF||Bernardo Lopes||30 July 1993||6||0||Lincoln Red Imps|
|10||MF||Liam Walker||13 April 1988||63||4||Lincoln Red Imps|
|18||MF||Anthony Hernandez||3 February 1995||28||1||Europa|
|22||MF||Graeme Torrilla||3 September 1997||20||1||Lincoln Red Imps|
|17||MF||Kian Ronan||9 March 2001||19||0||Lincoln Red Imps|
|19||MF||Julian Valarino||23 June 2000||18||0||Lincoln Red Imps|
|8||MF||Mohamed Badr||25 November 1989||14||0||Europa|
|21||MF||Nicholas Pozo||19 January 2005||1||0||Balón de Cádiz|
|7||FW||Lee Casciaro||29 September 1981||49||3||Lincoln Red Imps|
|9||FW||Reece Styche||3 May 1989||27||3||Stourbridge|
|11||FW||Kelvin Morgan||14 November 1997||1||0||Bruno's Magpies|
The following players have been called up within the past twelve months.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Dayle Coleing||23 October 1996||18||0||Lincoln Red Imps||v. Bulgaria, 9 June 2022|
|GK||Harry Victor||29 January 2004||0||0||St Joseph's||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|GK||Jamie Robba||26 October 1991||8||0||St Joseph's||v. Faroe Islands, 26 March 2022|
|GK||Kyle Goldwin||24 April 1985||21||0||Retired||v. Latvia, 16 November 2021|
|DF||Ethan Santos||22 December 1998||4||0||Mons Calpe||v. Bulgaria, 9 June 2022|
|DF||Jamie Bosio||27 March 1991||8||0||Free agent||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|DF||Lee Coombes||20 June 1996||0||0||Bruno's Magpies||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|DF||Stefan Thorne||28 March 2003||0||0||College 1975||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|DF||Julian Britto||28 June 2004||0||0||College 1975||v. Grenada, 23 March 2022|
|DF||Ethan Llambias||23 November 2000||0||0||Glacis United||v. Grenada, 23 March 2022|
|DF||Erin Barnett||2 September 1996||26||0||St Joseph's||v. Latvia, 16 November 2021|
|MF||Alain Pons||16 September 1995||26||0||St Joseph's||v. Bulgaria, 9 June 2022|
|MF||Scott Ballantine||12 April 1996||0||0||Manchester 62||v. Bulgaria, 9 June 2022|
|MF||Bilal Douah||25 July 2003||0||0||Mons Calpe||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|MF||Omar Salah||2 October 2003||0||0||Lynx||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|MF||Evan De Haro||28 September 2002||0||0||Lancaster City||v. Grenada, 23 March 2022|
|MF||Jaron Vinet||12 December 1997||0||0||Europa||v. Latvia, 16 November 2021|
|MF||Richard Felipes||26 August 2003||0||0||Lions Gibraltar||v. Norway, 7 September 2021|
|FW||Jamie Coombes||27 May 1996||25||0||Bruno's Magpies||v. Bulgaria, 9 June 2022|
|FW||Tjay De Barr||13 March 2000||28||3||Wycombe Wanderers||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|FW||Michael Yome||29 August 1994||9||0||Free agent||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|FW||Adam Gracia||28 May 2001||0||0||College 1975||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|FW||Ellis Wilson||11 September 2003||0||0||Manchester 62||v. Georgia, 2 June 2022PRE|
|FW||Jaiden Bartolo||10 February 2006||0||0||Manchester 62||v. Faroe Islands, 26 March 2022|
INJ Withdrew from the squad due to an injury
- As of 12 June 2022
- Players in bold are still active with Gibraltar.
|10||Tjay De Barr||28||3||2018–present|
|Tjay De Barr||3||28||0.107||2018–present|
FIFA World Cup
|FIFA World Cup record||FIFA World Cup qualification record|
|1930 to 2014||Not a FIFA member||Not a FIFA member|
|2018||Did not qualify||10||0||0||10||3||47|
|2026||To be determined||To be determined|
UEFA European Championship
|UEFA European Championship record||UEFA European Championship qualification record|
|1960–2012||Not a UEFA member||Not a UEFA member|
|2016||Did not qualify||10||0||0||10||2||56|
|2024||To be determined||To be determined|
UEFA Nations League
|UEFA Nations League record|
|2022–23||C||4||To be determined|
|Total||Best: Group stage||2/2||49th||10||4||2||4||8||16||—|
|1989–1991||Did not enter|
|1993||7th Place Match||8||4||0||0||4||1||9|
|1997||5th Place Match||6||5||2||0||3||13||8|
|1999||11th Place Match||11||4||1||0||3||9||11|
|2001||5th Place Match||5||4||3||0||1||7||2|
|2003||5th Place Match||6||5||3||0||2||29||5|
|2005||Did not enter|
|2009||9th Place Match||9||4||2||1||1||12||3|
|2011||5th Place Match||5||3||2||0||1||14||7|
|2013||Did not enter|
|2015[nb 1]||9th Place Match||10||4||1||1||2||3||6|
|2017||Did not enter|
|2019||Replaced by 2019 Inter Games Football Tournament|
- *Gold background colour indicates that the tournament was won. Red border colour indicates tournament was held on home soil.
FIFI Wild Cup
|2006||3rd Place Playoff||3||4||2||1||1||8||4|
The following table shows Gibraltar's all-time international record, correct as of 12 June 2022. Only official matches are included.
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||2||0||0||2||0||9||−9||0.00||2017||2017|
|Republic of Ireland||4||0||0||4||0||14||−14||0.00||2014||2019|
|Isle of Man||2||2||0||0||3||1|
|Isle of Wight||4||2||0||2||6||3|
- Development team from 2015 edition onward
- "Team 54". Gibraltar Football Association. Archived from the original on 18 December 2014. Retrieved 22 August 2014.
- "The FIFA/Coca-Cola World Ranking". FIFA. 23 June 2022. Retrieved 23 June 2022.
- Elo rankings change compared to one year ago. "World Football Elo Ratings". eloratings.net. 21 June 2022. Retrieved 21 June 2022.
- "Gibraltar Voted Into FIFA". FIFA.com. FIFA. Archived from the original on 3 June 2016. Retrieved 14 May 2016.
- Montague, James (22 May 2013). "Gibraltar Moves Closer to Soccer Independence". The New York Times. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "Gibraltar given full Uefa membership at London Congress". BBC Sport. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- Stokkermans, Karel. "Gibraltar – List of International Matches". rsssf.com. RSSSF. Retrieved 29 June 2007.
- Brown, Colin. "NatWest Island Games XII – Rhodes 2007". International Island Games Association. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
- Owen, Graham. "Football in Gibraltar-". laliganews.tv. La Liga News. Archived from the original on 24 August 2013. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
- Kenny, Stuart. "From army games to a draw with Real Madrid: A history of Gibraltar football". sports.stv.tv. STV. Archived from the original on 1 March 2014. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
- "Football: Gibraltar to send youth to Jersey 2015". Jersey Evening Post. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
- "FIFI Wild Cup 2006". rsssf.com. RSSSF. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
- "Four Nations Semi-professional Tournament". rsssf.com. RSSSF. Retrieved 25 February 2014.
- "International news: Gibraltar confirm new stadium plans". Sky Sports. Retrieved 4 March 2014.
- "Gibraltar to appeal FIFA decision over member application". pulse.ng. Pulse NG. 26 September 2014. Retrieved 26 September 2014.
- "CAS hears Gibraltar's appeal to join FIFA". Washington Times. Retrieved 26 May 2015.
- Montague, James. "Ruling Moves Gibraltar Closer to FIFA Membership". The New York Times. Retrieved 2 May 2016.
- "FIFA Statement on CAS decision concerning Gibraltar". FIFA.com. FIFA. Archived from the original on 5 May 2016. Retrieved 2 May 2016.
- "Gibraltar, Kosovo granted FIFA membership ahead of 2018 World Cup qualifying". FourFourTwo. Retrieved 13 May 2016.
- Doyle, Paul. "Gibraltar set to be new kids on the Rock as Uefa votes on its future". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 February 2014.
- "Background". Gibraltar Football Association. Archived from the original on 12 October 2013. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
- "Congress decisions bring Gibraltar on board". UEFA.com (Press release). UEFA. 24 May 2013. Retrieved 1 November 2013.
- Lafuente, Javier (24 May 2013). "Gibraltar mete un gol a España". El País (in Spanish). Retrieved 1 November 2013.
- Culatto, John (14 November 2013). "GFA change squad rules for Slovakia friendly". panorama.gi. Panorama Daily Gibraltar. Retrieved 5 February 2014.
- "Stoke City: Danny Higginbotham confirms Gibraltar approach". The Sentinel. Retrieved 17 September 2013.
- "Danny Higginbotham: Gibraltar call-up was too good to refuse". The Sentinel. Retrieved 20 September 2013.
- "Danny Higginbotham agrees to play for Gibraltar". Sky Sports. Retrieved 18 September 2013.
- "Danny Higginbotham agrees to play for Gibraltar at international level". The Guardian. Retrieved 18 September 2013.
- Doyle, Garry (11 October 2014). "We can reach play-offs, insists Gibraltar manager". Irish Independent. Retrieved 7 September 2015.
Higginbotham, who is Bula's nephew, is one of several English-born players who have been drafted in, much to the chagrin of some Gibraltarians, who have heaped abuse on the manager for doing so.
- Fitzmaurice, Aidan (3 September 2015). "'Green army not a worry for us', says Gibraltar boss Jeff Wood". The Herald. Retrieved 7 September 2015.
Gibraltar, bottom of Group D, have changed their approach of late: they're not so keen to recruit eligible players via the 'granny rule' but instead are intent on bring through home grown talent.
- "Slovakia 0 Gibraltar 0". BBC Sport. 19 November 2013. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
- Fifield, Nicola (23 February 2014). "Gibraltar moves group in Euro 2016 qualifiers draw over political tensions". London: Telegraph. Archived from the original on 12 January 2022. Retrieved 24 February 2014.
- "Gibraltar claim first win with 1–0 victory over Malta". BBC Sport. 5 June 2014. Retrieved 17 July 2014.
- Lowe, Sid (2 September 2014). "Gibraltar head to Portugal to play Poland in first competitive match". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 September 2015.
- Fortuna, Julian. "Lewandowski hits four as Poland punish Gibraltar". UEFA.com. UEFA. Retrieved 11 March 2022.
- "Scotland 6 – 1 Gibraltar". BBC Sport. 29 March 2015. Retrieved 29 March 2015.
- "Wood takes permanent Gibraltar role". UEFA.com. UEFA.
- "Germany 7 – 0 Gibraltar". BBC Sport. 13 June 2015. Retrieved 9 September 2015.
- Hafez, Shamoon (4 September 2015). "Gibraltar 0 – 4 R. of Ireland". BBC Sport. Retrieved 9 September 2015.
- Kozminski, Piotr. "Lethal Poland too strong for Gibraltar". UEFA.com. UEFA. Retrieved 7 September 2015.
- "Scotland ease past Gibraltar to end on a high". UEFA.com. UEFA. Retrieved 11 October 2015.
- "Steven Fletcher bags hat-trick as Scotland rout Gibraltar". asia.eurosport.com. Eurosport. 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
- "Our new national stadium". team54.gi. Archived from the original on 16 June 2013. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "'NO POLITICS, JUST FOOTBALL' – BEISO". Gibraltar Chronicle. 3 October 2012. Archived from the original on 28 September 2013. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- Doyle, Paul (23 May 2013). "Gibraltar set to be new kids on the Rock as Uefa votes on its future". London: Guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 24 May 2013.
- "Algarve – temporary home for Gibraltar's international football matches". GBC News. Archived from the original on 6 March 2014. Retrieved 26 September 2013.
- Bailey, Graeme. "Slovakia to be Gibraltar's first opponents". Sky Sports. Retrieved 5 November 2013.
- Bolton, Ash. "Gibraltar's Victoria Stadium could host international football matches". Surin English. Retrieved 17 May 2016.
- "Victoria Stadium Belongs to the Whole Community" (PDF). Government of Gibraltar. Retrieved 17 May 2016.
- "New GFA stadium – Lathbury Barracks could replace Europa Point". GBC. Retrieved 17 May 2016.
- AFP (21 March 2016). "Gibraltar to host international matches on home soil by 2018". Daily Times. Retrieved 19 April 2017.
- "Official Teamsheet". GibFootballTalk. Retrieved 5 March 2014.
- Franco, Liam. "Football: E – Day has dawned for Gibraltar in UEFA". Gibraltar Chronicle. Archived from the original on 5 March 2014. Retrieved 5 March 2014.
- "March Internationals: Gibraltar Preliminary Squad Announced". Gibraltar Football Association. 26 May 2022. Retrieved 26 May 2022.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Gibraltar national association football team.|