AIBA World Boxing Championships

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The AIBA World Boxing Championships[1] and the AIBA Women's World Boxing Championships[2] are biennial amateur boxing competitions organised by the International Boxing Association (AIBA), which is the sport governing body. Alongside the Olympic boxing programme, it is the highest level of competition for the sport. The championships was first held in 1974 Havana, Cuba as a men's only event and the first women's championships was held over 25 years later in 2001. Formerly known as the World Amateur Boxing Championships and the Women's World Amateur Boxing Championships, the men's and women's competitions are held separately and since 2006 the biennial championships have been held in alternating years.

The number of weight categories was reduced from twelve to eleven in 2003 with the removal of the light middleweight division (−71 kg). In 2011 the weight categories went down to ten with the removal of the featherweight division (−57 kg)

Men's editions[edit]

Italian Roberto Cammarelle won the World Amateur Boxing Championships in 2007 and 2009 as a super heavyweight.
Year Edition Host Date
1974 1. World Championships Cuba Havana, Cuba August 17–30
1978 2. World Championships Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Belgrade, Yugoslavia May 6–20
1982 3. World Championships West Germany Munich, West Germany May 4–15
1986 4. World Championships United States Reno, United States May 8–18
1989 5. World Championships Soviet Union Moscow, Soviet Union September 17 – October 1
1991 6. World Championships Australia Sydney, Australia November 14–23
1993 7. World Championships Finland Tampere, Finland May 7–16
1995 8. World Championships Germany Berlin, Germany May 4–15
1997 9. World Championships Hungary Budapest, Hungary October 18–26
1999 10. World Championships United States Houston, United States August 15–29
2001 11. World Championships United Kingdom Belfast, United Kingdom June 3–10
2003 12. World Championships Thailand Bangkok, Thailand July 6–13
2005 13. World Championships China Mianyang, China November 13–20
2007 14. World Championships United States Chicago, United States October 23 – November 3
2009 15. World Championships Italy Milan, Italy September 1–12
2011 16. World Championships Azerbaijan Baku, Azerbaijan September 22 – October 10
2013 17. World Championships Kazakhstan Almaty, Kazakhstan October 14–26
2015 18. World Championships Qatar Doha, Qatar October 5–18

Medal table (1974–2015)[edit]

[citation needed]

Men's World Boxing Championship
Pos Country Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Cuba 70 33 25 125
2  Russia 22 20 20 63
3  Soviet Union 16 12 17 45
4  United States 16 9 16 41
5  Kazakhstan 10 10 14 34
6  Bulgaria 8 8 18 34
7  Romania 7 5 17 29
8  Italy 6 2 14 22
9  Ukraine 5 12 11 28
10  Uzbekistan 5 10 15 30
11  Azerbaijan 5 4 8 17
12  Germany 4 6 24 34
13  France 3 6 13 22
14  China 3 1 9 13
15  Hungary 3 1 6 10
16  Turkey 2 3 11 16
17  South Korea 2 3 7 12
18  Puerto Rico 2 2 3 7
19  East Germany 1 8 15 24
20  Yugoslavia 1 6 10 17
21  Mongolia 1 4 4 9
22  Poland 1 3 9 13
23  Thailand 1 3 5 9
24  Ireland 1 2 9 12
25  England 1 2 4 7
26  Brazil 1 2 3 6
27  Armenia 1 1 3 5
 Georgia 1 1 3 5
 Nigeria 1 1 3 5
30  Kenya 1 1 0 2
31  Morocco 1 0 2 4
32  Uganda 1 0 1 2
33  Venezuela 0 5 6 11
34  Finland 0 3 2 5
35  Belarus 0 2 6 8
36  North Korea 0 2 5 7
37  Philippines 0 2 3 5
38  Algeria 0 2 2 4
 Netherlands 0 2 2 4
40  Canada 0 1 4 5
 Great Britain 0 1 4 5
42  Lithuania 0 1 3 4
43  Argentina 0 1 2 3
 Japan 0 1 2 3
 Wales 0 1 2 3
46  Croatia 0 1 1 2
47  West Germany 0 0 6 6
48
49  Sweden 0 0 4 4
50  Australia 0 0 3 3
 Czech Republic 0 0 3 3
 India 0 0 3 3
 Tajikistan 0 0 3 3
54  Norway 0 0 2 2
 Slovakia 0 0 2 2
 Serbia and Montenegro 0 0 2 2
57  Czechoslovakia 0 0 1 1
 Costa Rica 0 0 1 1
 Denmark 0 0 1 1
 Ghana 0 0 1 1
 Mexico 0 0 1 1
 New Zealand 0 0 1 1
 Pakistan 0 0 1 1
 Panama 0 0 1 1
 Spain 0 0 1 1
Total 204 204 408 816

Women's editions[edit]

Year Edition Host Date
2001 1. World Championships United States Scranton, United States November 24 – December 2
2002 2. World Championships Turkey Antalya, Turkey October 21–27
2005 3. World Championships Russia Podolsk, Russia September 26 – October 2
2006 4. World Championships India New Delhi, India November 18–23
2008 5. World Championships China Ningbo, People's Republic of China November 22–29
2010 6. World Championships Barbados Bridgetown, Barbados September 10–18
2012 7. World Championships China Qinhuangdao, People's Republic of China May 21 – June 3
2014 8. World Championships South Korea Jeju City, South Korea November 13–25
2016 9. World Championships Kazakhstan Astana, Kazakhstan May 19–27

Medal table (2001–2016)[edit]

 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Russia 21 9 23 53
2  China 14 11 16 41
3  India 8 6 14 28
4  North Korea 7 7 7 21
5  Canada 7 2 16 25
6  United States 6 9 17 32
7  Turkey 5 5 12 22
8  Kazakhstan 5 3 6 14
9  Ireland 5 1 1 7
10  Italy 4 3 3 10
11  Hungary 3 5 11 19
12  Ukraine 3 5 10 18
13  France 3 3 4 10
14  Sweden 3 2 6 11
15  England 1 6 2 9
16  Romania 1 4 8 13
17  Poland 1 3 6 10
18  Philippines 1 2 7 10
19  Bulgaria 1 1 2 4
20  Belarus 1 1 0 2
21  Brazil 1 0 2 3
22  Great Britain 1 0 1 2
23  Panama 1 0 0 1
24  Norway 0 3 1 4
25  Argentina 0 2 2 4
26  Azerbaijan 0 2 1 3
27  Denmark 0 1 5 6
28  Netherlands 0 1 3 4
 Thailand 0 1 3 4
30  Australia 0 1 2 3
 Greece 0 1 2 3
32  Jamaica 0 1 0 1
  Switzerland 0 1 0 1
34  Finland 0 0 3 3
35  Egypt 0 0 2 2
36  Chinese Taipei 0 0 1 1
 Germany 0 0 1 1
 Japan 0 0 1 1
 Moldova 0 0 1 1
 New Zealand 0 0 1 1
 South Korea 0 0 1 1
 Tajikistan 0 0 1 1
 Tunisia 0 0 1 1
Total 103 102 206 411

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "AIBA World Boxing Championships". AIBA.org. International Boxing Association (AIBA). Retrieved 2016-03-27. 
  2. ^ "AIBA Women's World Boxing Championships". AIBA.org. International Boxing Association (AIBA). Retrieved 2016-03-27.