List of Copa Sudamericana finals

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The Copa Sudamericana is an annual association football tournament established in 2002.[1] The competition is organized by the South American Football Confederation, or CONMEBOL, and it is contested by 39 clubs from its member association.[2] From 2004 to 2008, clubs from the CONCACAF were invited to participate.[2] The finals are contested over two legs, one at each participating club's stadium. San Lorenzo won the inaugural competition in 2002, defeating Atlético Nacional.[3]

Ten clubs have won the competition since its inception. Boca Juniors holds the record for the most victories, winning the competition two times. Boca Juniors is also the only club to have successfully defended their title. Teams from Argentina have won the competition the most, with seven wins among them.

The current champion is Chapecoense, who was scheduled to face Atlético Nacional in the 2016 edition, but the finals never happened due to the crash of LaMia Flight 2933. CONMEBOL awarded the title to Chapecoense, following a request by Atlético Nacional.

Key[edit]

double-dagger Finals won on away goals
* Finals decided by a penalty shootout
dagger Match went to extra time
Year Each link is the relevant Copa Libertadores article for that year

Finals[edit]

Copa Sudamericana winners
Year Country Winner Score Runner-up Country Venue Attendance Refs
2002  ARG San Lorenzo 4–0 Atlético Nacional  COL Colombia Estadio Atanasio Girardot, Medellín [3]
 ARG San Lorenzo 0–0 Atlético Nacional  COL Argentina Estadio Pedro Bidegain, Buenos Aires
2003  PER Cienciano 3–3 River Plate  ARG Argentina Estadio Monumental, Buenos Aires [4]
 PER Cienciano 1–0 River Plate  ARG Peru Estadio UNSA, Arequipa
2004  ARG Boca Juniors 0–1 Bolívar  BOL Bolivia Estadio Hernando Siles, La Paz [5]
 ARG Boca Juniors 2–0 Bolívar  BOL Argentina Estadio Alberto J. Armando, Buenos Aires
2005  ARG Boca Juniors 1–1 UNAM  MEX Mexico Estadio Olímpico Universitario, Mexico City [5]
 ARG Boca Juniors 1–1*[A] UNAM  MEX Argentina Estadio Alberto J. Armando, Buenos Aires
2006  MEX Pachuca 1–1 Colo-Colo  CHI Mexico Estadio Hidalgo, Pachuca [6]
 MEX Pachuca 2–1 Colo-Colo  CHI Chile Estadio Nacional, Santiago
2007  ARG Arsenal 3–2 América  MEX Mexico Estadio Azteca, Mexico City [7]
 ARG Arsenal 1–2double-dagger América  MEX Argentina Estadio Juan Domingo Perón, Avellaneda
2008  BRA Internacional 1–0 Estudiantes  ARG Argentina Estadio Ciudad de La Plata, La Plata [8]
 BRA Internacional 1–1dagger Estudiantes  ARG Brazil Estádio Beira-Rio, Porto Alegre
2009  ECU LDU Quito 5–1 Fluminense  BRA Ecuador Estadio Casa Blanca, Quito [9]
 ECU LDU Quito 0–3 Fluminense  BRA Brazil Maracanã, Rio de Janeiro
2010  ARG Independiente 0–2 Goiás  BRA Brazil Estádio Serra Dourada, Goiânia
 ARG Independiente 3–1*[B] Goiás  BRA Argentina Estadio Libertadores de América, Avellaneda
2011  CHI Universidad de Chile 1–0 LDU Quito  ECU Argentina Estadio Casa Blanca, Quito
 CHI Universidad de Chile 3–0 LDU Quito  ECU Chile Estadio Nacional, Santiago
2012  BRA São Paulo 0–0 Tigre  ARG Argentina Estadio Alberto J. Armando, Buenos Aires
 BRA São Paulo 2–0 Tigre  ARG Brazil Estádio do Morumbi, São Paulo
2013  ARG Lanús 1–1 Ponte Preta  BRA Brazil Estádio do Pacaembu, São Paulo 28,959
 ARG Lanús 2–0 Ponte Preta  BRA Argentina Estadio Ciudad de Lanús, Lanús 40,000
2014  ARG River Plate 1–1 Atlético Nacional  COL Colombia Estadio Atanasio Girardot, Medellín 44,412
 ARG River Plate 2–0 Atlético Nacional  COL Argentina Estadio Monumental, Buenos Aires 68,500
2015  COL Santa Fe 0–0 Huracán  ARG Argentina Estadio Tomás Adolfo Ducó, Buenos Aires
 COL Santa Fe 0–0*[C] Huracán  ARG Colombia Estadio El Campín, Bogotá
2016  BRA Chapecoense Atlético Nacional  COL Colombia Estadio Atanasio Girardot, Medellín [10]
 BRA Chapecoense Atlético Nacional  COL Brazil Estádio Couto Pereira, Curitiba
Final was suspended following the crash of LaMia Flight 2933. CONMEBOL awarded the title to Chapecoense, following a request by Atlético Nacional.

Performances[edit]

By club[edit]

Performance in the Copa Sudamericana finals by club
Team Won Lost Years won Years lost
Argentina Boca Juniors 2 0 2004, 2005
Ecuador LDU Quito 1 1 2009 2011
Argentina River Plate 1 1 2014 2003
Argentina San Lorenzo 1 0 2002
Peru Cienciano 1 0 2003
Mexico Pachuca 1 0 2006
Argentina Arsenal 1 0 2007
Brazil Internacional 1 0 2008
Argentina Independiente 1 0 2010
Chile Universidad de Chile 1 0 2011
Brazil São Paulo 1 0 2012
Argentina Lanús 1 0 2013
Colombia Santa Fe 1 0 2015
Brazil Chapecoense 1 0 2016
Colombia Atlético Nacional 0 3
2002, 2014, 2016
Bolivia Bolívar 0 1
2004
Mexico UNAM 0 1
2005
Chile Colo-Colo 0 1
2006
Mexico América 0 1
2007
Argentina Estudiantes 0 1
2008
Brazil Fluminense 0 1
2009
Brazil Goiás 0 1
2010
Argentina Tigre 0 1
2012
Brazil Ponte Preta 0 1
2013
Argentina Huracán 0 1
2015

By country[edit]

Performance by country
Country Won Lost
 Argentina 7 4
 Brazil 3 3
 Colombia 1 3
 Mexico 1 2
 Chile 1 1
 Ecuador 1 1
 Peru 1 0
 Bolivia 0 1

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

A. ^ Score was 2–2 aggregate after 90 minutes. Boca Juniors won the penalty-shootout 4–3.

B. ^ Score was 3–3 aggregate after 90 minutes and extra time. Independiente won the penalty-shootout 5–3.

C. ^ Score was 0–0 aggregate after 90 minutes and extra time. Santa Fe won the penalty-shootout 3–1.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "SOUTH AMERICAN COMPETITIONS". rsssf.com. Archived from the original on February 1, 2010. Retrieved March 28, 2010. 
  2. ^ a b "Nissan South American Cup". conmebol.com. Retrieved March 28, 2010. 
  3. ^ a b "Copa Sudamericana 2002, EL PRIMER CAMPEÓN" [Copa Sudamericana 2002, THE FIRST CHAMPION] (in Spanish). Club Atlético San Lorenzo de Almagro. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  4. ^ "Cienciano, Campeón Copa Sudamericana 2003" [Cienciano, 2003 Copa Sudamerican Champion] (in Spanish). Peru.com. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  5. ^ a b "Boca Juniors, Títulos" [Boca Juniors, Titles] (in Spanish). Boca Juniors. Archived from the original on June 8, 2010. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  6. ^ "Pachuca es el nuevo campeón de la Copa Sudamericana" [Pachuca is the new champion of the Copa Sudamericana] (in Spanish). Clarín. December 16, 2006. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  7. ^ "Grito de Campeón" [Scream of a Champion] (in Spanish). Arsenal de Sarandí. December 5, 2007. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  8. ^ "Sul-Americana: uma conquista inédita" [Sudamericana: a new conquest] (in Portuguese). Sport Club Internacional. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  9. ^ "Edición 2009: Sexta participación, la otra mitad de la gloria, es blanca." [2009 Edition: Sixth participation, the other half of glory, is white.] (in Spanish). Liga Deportiva Universitaria de Quito. January 8, 2010. Retrieved May 20, 2010. 
  10. ^ "CONMEBOL otorga el título de Campeón de la Sudamericana 2016 a Chapecoense y reconoce a Atlético Nacional con el premio del Centenario de la Conmebol al Fair Play" (in Spanish). CONMEBOL.com. 5 December 2016. Archived from the original on 6 December 2016. 

External links[edit]