Senegal national football team
|Nickname(s)||Lions of Teranga|
|Association||Senegalese Football Federation|
|Sub-confederation||WAFU (West Africa)|
|Head coach||Aliou Cissé|
|Most caps||Henri Camara (99)|
|Top scorer||Sadio Mané (34)|
|Home stadium||Diamniadio Olympic Stadium|
|Current||18 (25 August 2022)|
|Highest||18 (February 2022)|
|Lowest||99 (June 2013)|
| British Gambia 1–2 French Senegal |
(The Gambia; 1959)
| Senegal 10–1 Mauritania |
(Senegal; 28 September 1972)
| Guinea 5–0 Senegal |
(Guinea; 6 March 1966)
|Appearances||3 (first in 2002)|
|Best result||Quarter-finals (2002)|
|Africa Cup of Nations|
|Appearances||16 (first in 1965)|
|Best result||Champions (2021)|
|African Nations Championship|
|Appearances||2 (first in 2009)|
|Best result||Fourth place (2009)|
|Amílcar Cabral Cup|
|Appearances||19 (first in 1979)|
|Best result||Champions (1979, 1980, 1983, 1984, 1985, 1986, 1991, 2001)|
The Senegal national football team (French: Équipe de football du Senegal), nicknamed the Lions of Teranga, represents Senegal in international association football and is operated by the Senegalese Football Federation.
Senegal advanced to the quarter-finals of the 2002 FIFA World Cup, becoming the second team from Africa (behind Cameroon in 1990). They managed to upset defending world champions France, draw with Denmark and Uruguay, and beat Sweden in extra time in the round of 16, before losing to Turkey in the quarter-finals.
Senegal’s first appearance in the Africa Cup of Nations was in 1965, when they, after being group runners-up, lost 1–0 to Ivory Coast for 4th place. They hosted the 1992 African Cup of Nations, where they made it to the quarter-finals. They won their first international trophy at the 2021 Africa Cup of Nations, defeating Egypt in the final.
Senegal gained its independence from France on 4 April 1960, and the Senegalese Football Federation (FSF) was founded that year. The first Senegal match took place on 31 December 1961 against Dahomey (now Benin), a 3–2 loss. The FSF has been affiliated with FIFA since 1962 and has been a member of the Confederation of African Football (CAF) since 1963. Senegal's first appearance in the Africa Cup of Nations was in 1965, where they finished second in their group, and lost 1–0 to Ivory Coast to finish in fourth place. After a group stage exit at the AFCON three years later, they would not qualify for the tournament until 1986.
1990s and 2000s
In the 1990 Africa Cup of Nations, Senegal finished fourth; they hosted the 1992 tournament, where after finishing second in their group, they were eliminated by Cameroon in the quarterfinals. Senegal lost the 2002 final on a penalty shootout after drawing 0–0 with Cameroon. Later that year, Senegal made their debut appearance at the World Cup. After defeating defending world champions France in their opening game, they drew with Denmark and Uruguay to progress from the group stage, then beat Sweden in extra time in the round of 16 to reach the quarter-finals, one of only three African teams to do so (alongside Cameroon in 1990 and Ghana in 2010). There, they lost to Turkey in extra time.
Senegal qualified for the 2008 Africa Cup of Nations, but finished third in their group with two points. They failed to make the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa, the first World Cup to be held in Africa.
Senegal was eliminated from the 2012 Africa Cup of Nations with zero wins and zero points.
After former manager Bruno Metsu died on 14 October 2013, many Senegalese players were recalled to appear and have a moment of silence in memory of the manager who helped them reach the quarter-final in the 2002 World Cup. All activities of the national league and the national team were suspended for a few days in his memory.
The West African nation narrowly missed the 2014 FIFA World Cup after losing in a round-robin match against Ivory Coast in the final qualification round. Senegal qualified for two Africa Cup of Nations tournaments before the next World Cup, being eliminated in the group stage in 2015 and reaching the quarterfinals in 2017. On 10 November 2017, after defeating South Africa 2–0, Senegal qualified for the 2018 FIFA World Cup, their first since 2002. Senegal defeated Poland 2–1 in their opening group match, thanks to an own goal by Thiago Cionek and a M'Baye Niang strike. In the next group stage match, Senegal drew 2–2 against Japan, with goals from Sadio Mané and Moussa Wagué. A 1–0 loss to Colombia in their final match meant they finished level on points with Japan, who progressed thanks to a superior fair play record. Thus, Senegal was eliminated in the group stage for the first time in its World Cup history.
Aliou Cissé, who participated in the 2002 AFCON, managed Senegal to a runner-up campaign in the 2019 Africa Cup of Nations. Having lost 1–0 to Algeria earlier in the tournament, Senegal lost 1–0 to them again in the final.
Deprived of many players due to COVID-19, Senegal participated in the 2021 Africa Cup of Nations, postponed to 2022 because of the pandemic; they beat Zimbabwe in their first match 1–0 and drew their next two games, enough to finish first in their group. In the round of 16, Senegal faced Cape Verde. Mané recorded a shot that hit the post in the first minute. Patrick Andrade was sent off in the 21st minute, after intervention of the video assistant referee. Despite their dominance, the first half ended without a single shot on target; Mané opened the scoring a few minutes into the second half, following a corner.
Senegal faced Equatorial Guinea in the quarter-finals. The Lions opened the scoring half an hour into the game, by Famara Diédhiou on a pass from Mané; Senegal eventually won 3–1. In the semi-finals, Senegal faced Burkina Faso, winning 3–1 again. In the final, Senegal faced Egypt, who eliminated hosts Cameroon in the semi-finals. In a penalty shootout, Mané scored the winning penalty, to bring Senegal its first Africa Cup of Nations title. Senegal returned home and took part in a victory parade that took place in the capital, Dakar. It ended up becoming the biggest party in the country's history.
Senegal faced Egypt twice after the AFCON final, eliminating the Egyptians on penalties after being tied 1–1 on aggregate, to qualify for the 2022 FIFA World Cup. Mané eliminated his Liverpool teammate Mohamed Salah after scoring the winning penalty again.
Puma has been the manufacturer of Senegal's kits since 2004. The home kit is typically white, and the away kit is green.
|Le Coq Sportif||2002–2004|
Results and fixtures
The following is a list of match results in the last 12 months, as well as any future matches that have been scheduled.
Win Draw Loss
|1 September 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Senegal||2–0||Togo||Thiès|
|16:00 UTC±0||Report||Stadium: Stade Lat-Dior|
Referee: Sadok Selmi (Tunisia)
|7 September 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Congo||1–3||Senegal||Brazzaville|
|17:00 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Stade Alphonse Massamba-Débat|
Referee: Mohamed Ali Moussa (Niger)
|9 October 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Senegal||4–1||Namibia||Thiès|
||Stadium: Stade Lat-Dior|
Referee: Kalilou Traoré (Ivory Coast)
|12 October 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Namibia||1–3||Senegal||Johannesburg, South Africa|
||Stadium: Orlando Stadium|
Referee: Mohamed Youssouf Athoumani (Comoros)
|11 November 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Togo||1–1||Senegal||Lomé|
|19:00 UTC±0||Nane 45+1'||Report||Diallo 90+4'||Stadium: Stade de Kégué|
Referee: Jalal Jayed (Morocco)
|14 November 2022 FIFA World Cup qualification||Senegal||2–0||Congo||Thiès, Senegal|
||Report||Stadium: Stade Lat-Dior|
Referee: Fabricio Duarte (Cape Verde)
|10 January 2021 AFCON GS||Senegal||1–0||Zimbabwe||Bafoussam, Cameroon|
|14:00 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Kouekong Stadium|
Referee: Mario Escobar (Guatemala)
|14 January 2021 AFCON GS||Senegal||0–0||Guinea||Bafoussam, Cameroon|
|14:00 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Kouekong Stadium|
Referee: Bamlak Tessema Weyesa (Ethiopia)
|18 January 2021 AFCON GS||Malawi||0–0||Senegal||Bafoussam, Cameroon|
|17:00 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Kouekong Stadium|
Referee: Blaise Yuven Ngwa (Cameroon)
|25 January 2021 AFCON R16||Senegal||2–0||Cape Verde||Bafoussam, Cameroon|
|17:00 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Kouekong Stadium|
Referee: Lahlou Benbraham (Algeria)
|30 January 2021 AFCON QF||Senegal||3–1||Equatorial Guinea||Yaoundé, Cameroon|
||Stadium: Ahmadou Ahidjo Stadium|
Referee: Victor Gomes (South Africa)
|2 February 2021 AFCON SF||Burkina Faso||1–3||Senegal||Yaoundé, Cameroon|
||Report||Stadium: Ahmadou Ahidjo Stadium|
Referee: Bamlak Tessema Weyesa (Ethiopia)
|6 February 2021 AFCON Final||Senegal||0–0 (a.e.t.)|
|20:00 UTC+1||Report||Stadium: Olembe Stadium|
Referee: Victor Gomes (South Africa)
|25 March 2022 WC QLF 1st Leg||Egypt||1–0||Senegal||Cairo, Egypt|
|Report||Stadium: Cairo International Stadium|
Referee: Jean Jacques Ndala Ngambo (DR Congo)
|29 March 2022 WC QLF 2nd Leg||Senegal||1–0 (a.e.t.)|
||Report||Stadium: Stade Léopold Sédar Senghor|
Referee: Mustapha Ghorbal (Algeria)
|4 June 2023 AFCON QLF||Senegal||3–1||Benin||Dakar, Senegal|
||Stadium: Diamniadio Olympic Stadium|
Referee: Alaa Sabry (Egypt)
|7 June 2023 AFCON QLF||Rwanda||0–1||Senegal||Dakar, Senegal|
|21:00 UTC+2||Report||Stadium: Diamniadio Olympic Stadium|
Referee: Jean-Jacques Ndala (Congo DR)
|13 July 2022 COSAFA Cup QF||Senegal||1–1|
|Eswatini||Durban, South Africa|
||Stadium: Princess Magogo Stadium|
|17 July 2022 COSAFA Cup 3rd-place match||Mozambique||1–1|
|Senegal||Durban, South Africa|
|Stadium: Moses Mabhida Stadium|
|24 September Friendly||Bolivia||0–2||Senegal||Orléans, France|
|Report||Stadium: Stade de la Source|
Referee: Bastien Dechepy (France)
|27 September Friendly||Iran||1–1||Senegal||Maria Enzersdorf, Austria|
|16:30 UTC+2||Azmoun 64'||Report||Pouraliganji 55' (og)||Stadium: Motion invest Arena|
Referee: Harald Lechner (Austria)
|21 November 2022 FIFA World Cup||Senegal||v||Netherlands||Doha, Qatar|
|13:00 UTC+3||Stadium: Al Thumama Stadium|
|29 November 2022 FIFA World Cup||Ecuador||v||Senegal||Al Rayyan, Qatar|
|18:00 UTC+3||Stadium: Khalifa International Stadium|
|Head Coach||Aliou Cissé|
|Assistant Coach||Régis Bogaert|
|Assistant Coach II||Naby Traoré|
|Goalkeeping Coach||Tony Sylva|
|Team Coordinator||Lamine Diatta|
|Physical Trainer||Djibril Yattar|
|Media Officer||Ciré Soumare|
|Technical Director||Mayacine Mar|
|Team Doctor||Abdourahmane Fédior|
The following players were called up for the two friendly matches against Bolivia and Iran on 24 and 27 of September, respectively. On 17 September, Keita Baldé received a 3 months suspension due to an anti-doping test violation and was left out the squad. On 19 September, Édouard Mendy and Noah Fadiga suffered from an injury and withdrewed from the call up. Habib Diallo was additionally called up to the squad on the same day.
Caps and goals correct as of 24 September 2022, after the match against Bolivia.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|1||GK||Seny Dieng||23 November 1994||3||0||Queens Park Rangers|
|23||GK||Alfred Gomis||5 September 1993||14||0||Rennes|
|28||GK||Mory Diaw||22 June 1993||0||0||Clermont|
|2||DF||Formose Mendy||2 January 2001||1||0||Amiens|
|3||DF||Kalidou Koulibaly (captain)||20 June 1991||63||0||Chelsea|
|4||DF||Pape Abou Cissé||14 September 1995||12||1||Olympiacos|
|22||DF||Abdou Diallo||4 May 1996||18||2||RB Leipzig|
|12||DF||Fodé Ballo-Touré||3 January 1997||14||0||Milan|
|13||DF||Ismail Jakobs||17 August 1999||1||0||Monaco|
|19||DF||Moussa Niakhaté||8 March 1996||0||0||Nottingham Forrest|
|5||MF||Idrissa Gueye (vice-captain)||26 September 1989||95||7||Everton|
|6||MF||Nampalys Mendy||23 June 1992||18||0||Leicester City|
|8||MF||Cheikhou Kouyaté||21 December 1989||82||4||Nottingham Forest|
|11||MF||Pathé Ciss||16 March 1994||1||0||Rayo Vallecano|
|15||MF||Krépin Diatta||25 February 1999||25||2||Monaco|
|17||MF||Pape Matar Sarr||14 September 2002||8||0||Tottenham Hotspur|
|24||MF||Moustapha Name||5 May 1995||6||0||Pafos|
|25||MF||Mamadou Loum||30 December 1996||3||0||Reading|
|26||MF||Pape Gueye||24 January 1999||11||0||Marseille|
|9||FW||Boulaye Dia||16 November 1996||18||3||Salernitana|
|10||FW||Sadio Mané||10 April 1992||92||34||Bayern Munich|
|18||FW||Ismaïla Sarr||25 February 1998||47||10||Watford|
|20||FW||Bamba Dieng||23 March 2000||12||2||Marseille|
|21||FW||Iliman Ndiaye||6 March 2000||1||0||Sheffield United|
|27||FW||Nicolas Jackson||20 June 2001||0||0||Villarreal|
|29||FW||Demba Seck||10 February 2001||1||0||Torino|
|FW||Habib Diallo||18 June 1995||14||2||Strasbourg|
The following players have been called up for Senegal in the last 12 months.
|Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club||Latest call-up|
|GK||Édouard Mendy||1 March 1992||25||0||Chelsea||v. Bolivia, 24 September 2022INJ|
|GK||Alioune Badara Faty||3 May 1999 (aged 22)||0||0||Casa Sports||v. Egypt, 29 March 2022|
|GK||Bingourou Kamara||21 October 1996||2||0||Montpellier||v. Egypt, 29 March 2022|
|DF||Noah Fadiga||3 December 1999||0||0||Brest||v. Bolivia, 24 September 2022INJ|
|DF||Saliou Ciss||15 September 1989||37||0||Free agent||v. Rwanda, 7 June 2022|
|DF||Youssouf Sabaly||5 March 1993||24||0||Real Betis||v. Rwanda, 7 June 2022INJ|
|DF||Abdoulaye Seck||4 June 1992||5||0||Maccabi Haifa||v. Rwanda, 7 June 2022|
|DF||Alpha Diounkou||10 October 2001||0||0||Barcelona B||v. Rwanda, 7 June 2022|
|DF||Bouna Sarr||31 January 1992||13||0||Bayern Munich||v. Egypt, 29 March 2022INJ|
|DF||Ibrahima Mbaye||19 November 1994||8||0||CFR Cluj||2021 Africa Cup of Nations|
|MF||Joseph Lopy||15 March 1992||7||0||Sochaux||2021 Africa Cup of NationsINJ|
|MF||Boubakary Soumaré||27 February 1999||0||0||Leicester City||Training camp, February 2022|
|FW||Keita Baldé||8 March 1995||40||6||Spartak Moscow||v. Bolivia, 24 September 2022SUS|
|FW||Famara Diédhiou||15 December 1992||24||10||Alanyaspor||v. Rwanda, 7 June 2022INJ|
|FW||Mame Thiam||9 October 1992||4||0||Kayserispor||v. Egypt, 29 March 2022|
DEC Player refused to join the team after the call-up.
- As of 24 September 2022
- Players in bold are still active with Senegal.
|9||El Hadji Diouf||70||24||2000–2008|
|10||Papa Bouba Diop||63||11||2001–2008|
|3||El Hadji Diouf||24||70||0.34||2000–2008|
|Papa Bouba Diop||11||63||0.17||2001–2008|
FIFA World Cup
|FIFA World Cup record||FIFA World Cup qualification record|
|1930||Part of France||Declined participation|
|1970||Did not qualify||3||1||0||2||2||4|
|1990||Did not enter||Declined participation|
|1994||Did not qualify||8||3||1||4||11||12|
|2006||Did not qualify||10||6||3||1||21||8|
|2026||To be determined||To be determined|
Africa Cup of Nations
Historically, Senegal was seen as a weaker side in the strong West African region. Although they finished in fourth place in two AFCON editions, Senegalese performance was overall still deemed as poor. Senegal remained under the shadow of West African giants Nigeria, Ivory Coast and Ghana for the majority of the 20th century.
In the 2000s, Senegal began to surge and became a more competitive opponent in the Africa Cup of Nations. Following a successful FIFA World Cup debut in 2002, in which the side reached the quarter-finals, Senegal established itself as a new powerhouse in Africa. The 2002 Africa Cup of Nations tournament marked a defeat to Cameroon 2–3 on penalties after a goalless draw in the final. Senegal once again finished as runners-up in 2019, losing the final 0–1 to Algeria, and finally won their first AFCON title in 2021.
|Africa Cup of Nations record|
|1957||Part of France|
|1962||Not affiliated to CAF|
|1970||Did not qualify|
|1980||Did not enter|
|1982||Did not qualify|
|1988||Did not qualify|
|1996||Did not qualify|
|2010||Did not qualify|
|2013||Did not qualify|
|2023||To be determined|
African Nations Championship
|African Nations Championship record|
|2014||Did not qualify|
Amílcar Cabral Cup
|Amílcar Cabral Cup record|
WAFU Nations Cup
|WAFU Nations Cup record|
|2021||To be determined|
|1963 Friendship Games||Champions||1st||4||3||1||0||12||3|
|Jeux de la Francophonie 2005||Runners-up||2nd||6||5||0||1||11||3|
|2015 African Games||Champions||1st||4||2||2||0||5||2|
|2021 COSAFA Cup||Runners-up||2nd||6||3||2||1||8||6|
The list shown below shows the Senegal national football team all−time international record against opposing nations.
As of 7 June 2022 after match against Rwanda.
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||1||0||1||0||0||0||+0||0.00||UEFA|
|Central African Republic||1||1||0||0||3||0||+3||100.00||CAF|
|United Arab Emirates||4||1||2||1||8||7||+1||25.00||AFC|
Last updated 6 February 2022
- Gold Medal: 2015
- Champions: 1963
- Runners-up: 2005
- Runners-up: 2021
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- Elo rankings change compared to one year ago. "World Football Elo Ratings". eloratings.net. 25 September 2022. Retrieved 25 September 2022.
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- "BBC SPORT | WORLD CUP | Senegal | Senegal return to heroes' welcome". BBC News. 26 June 2002. Archived from the original on 1 January 2013. Retrieved 7 July 2012.
- "BBC SPORT | WORLD CUP | Senegal | Senegal press blasts Metsu". BBC News. 24 June 2002. Archived from the original on 17 May 2012. Retrieved 7 July 2012.
- "South Africa 0-2 Senegal - BBC Sport". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on 15 November 2021. Retrieved 25 August 2020.
- Tyers, Alan (19 June 2018). "Senegal World Cup 2018 squad list and team guide". The Daily Telegraph. Archived from the original on 11 January 2022. Retrieved 19 June 2018.
- Shaban, Abdur Rahman Alfa (24 May 2018). "Road to Russia 2018: Senegal returns to World Cup after bright 2002 debut". Africa News. Archived from the original on 19 June 2018. Retrieved 19 June 2018.
- Kozminski, Piotr; Nzetia, Cynthia (19 June 2018). "Teranga Lions roar to first African win at Russia 2018". FIFA.com. Archived from the original on 12 June 2018. Retrieved 20 June 2018.
- "Niang scores controversial Senegal goal". BBC Sport. BBC. 19 June 2018. Archived from the original on 20 June 2018. Retrieved 20 June 2018.
- Sridhar, Shrivathsa (24 June 2018). Trevelyan, Mark; Lawson, Hugh (eds.). "Honda salvages 2–2 draw for Japan against Senegal with late strike". Reuters. Yekaterinburg. Archived from the original on 25 June 2018. Retrieved 25 June 2018.
- Petterson, Joel (27 June 2018). "Colombia Emerges From the World Cup Chaos, Booting Senegal". New York Times. Archived from the original on 28 June 2018. Retrieved 28 June 2018.
- Mather, Victor (27 June 2018). "Japan Advances in World Cup 2018 Despite Losing to Poland". New York Times. Archived from the original on 28 June 2018. Retrieved 28 June 2018.
- Grez, Matias (28 June 2018). "Colombia and Japan qualify for last 16 as Senegal crashes out of World Cup on fair play rule". CNN Sports. CNN. Archived from the original on 29 June 2018. Retrieved 28 June 2018.
- "Senegal, Algeria face off in historic Africa Cup of Nations final". france24.com. France Médias Monde. 19 July 2019. Archived from the original on 20 July 2019. Retrieved 21 July 2019.
- "Senegal - Algeria - Africa Cup of Nations". eurosport.com. Eurosport. 19 July 2019. Archived from the original on 20 July 2019. Retrieved 21 July 2019.
- "Algeria claim second Afcon title after Bounedjah's lucky strike sinks Senegal". theguardian.com. Guardian News & Media Limited. 19 July 2019. Archived from the original on 20 July 2019. Retrieved 21 July 2019.
- "Afcon 2021: Senegal top Group B despite Malawi draw". BBC Sport. 18 January 2022. Archived from the original on 3 February 2022. Retrieved 5 February 2022.
- "Senegal 2-0 Cape Verde: Sadio Mane scored but injured as Senegal reach AFCON quarter-finals". Sky Sports. 26 January 2022. Archived from the original on 5 February 2022. Retrieved 5 February 2022.
- "Afcon 2021: Senegal 3-1 Equatorial Guinea: Senegal set up semi-final against Burkina Faso". BBC Sport. 30 January 2022. Archived from the original on 3 February 2022. Retrieved 5 February 2022.
- "Mane and Senegal break Burkina Faso hearts to reach AFCON final". RFI. 2 February 2022. Archived from the original on 5 February 2022. Retrieved 5 February 2022.
- "Senegal 0-0 Egypt (Senegal win 4-2 on penalties): Sadio Mane puts penalty miss behind him to score winning spot kick in shootout". Sky Sports. Archived from the original on 9 February 2022. Retrieved 9 February 2022.
- "Senegal victory parade in Dakar becomes biggest party in country's history". MARCA. 8 February 2022. Archived from the original on 9 February 2022. Retrieved 9 February 2022.
- "Senegal vs. Egypt". ESPN. Retrieved 29 March 2022.
- "La FSF rompt officiellement avec Romai". galsenfoot.com (in French). Galsenfoot. 28 September 2017. Archived from the original on 29 September 2017. Retrieved 29 September 2017.
- "First Senegal call-ups for Noah Fadiga and Moussa Niakhate". bbc.co.uk. BBC.
- "Keita Balde: World Cup blow as Senegal forward handed three-month ban over anti-doping test violation". goal.com. Goal.
- "Equipe Nationale : Habib Diallo ne viendra pas remplacer Keïta Baldé" (in French). wiwsport.
- "Equipe nationale: Habib Diallo remplace Keita Baldé" (in French). SudQuotiden.sn.
- Mamrud, Roberto. "Senegal – Record International Players". RSSSF. Archived from the original on 28 December 2017. Retrieved 17 November 2018.
- "Turkey's golden delight". BBC Sport. 22 June 2002. Retrieved 7 March 2011.
- "AFCON 1965 : Ivory Coast beats Senegal 1-0 to claim AFCON third place". athlet.org.
- Copnall, James (11 February 2002). "Cameroon 0 - 0 Senegal (aet: Cameroon won 3 - 2 on penalties)". The Guardian. Guardian News & Media Limited. Retrieved 19 July 2019.
- "Algeria claim second Afcon title after Bounedjah's lucky strike sinks Senegal". The Guardian. Guardian News & Media Limited. 19 July 2019. Retrieved 19 July 2019.