|Head coach||Gerard Gallant|
|Most games||Brad Schlegel (304)|
|Top scorer||Brad Schlegel|
|Most points||Cliff Ronning (156)|
|Team colours||Red, black, white |
|Current IIHF||1 (6 June 2021)|
|Highest IIHF||1 (first in 2003)|
|Lowest IIHF||5 (first in 2012)|
| Canada 8–1 Switzerland |
(Les Avants, Switzerland; January 10, 1910)
| Canada 47–0 Denmark |
(Stockholm, Sweden; February 12, 1949)
| Soviet Union 11–1 Canada |
(Vienna, Austria; April 24, 1977)
|IIHF World Championships|
|Appearances||74 (first in 1920 )|
|Best result||Gold: 27 (1920, 1924, 1928, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1934, 1935, 1937, 1938, 1939, 1948, 1950, 1951, 1952, 1955, 1958, 1959, 1961, 1994, 1997, 2003, 2004, 2007, 2015, 2016, 2021)|
|World Cup / Canada Cup|
|Appearances||8 (first in 1976 )|
|Best result||Winner: 6 (1976, 1984, 1987, 1991, 2004, 2016)|
|Appearances||22 (first in 1920 )|
|Medals|| Gold: 9 (1920, 1924, 1928, 1932, 1948, 1952, 2002, 2010, 2014)|
Silver: 4 (1936, 1960, 1992, 1994)
Bronze: 3 (1956, 1968, 2018)
|1928 St. Moritz||Team|
|1932 Lake Placid||Team|
|1948 St. Moritz||Team|
|2002 Salt Lake City||Team|
|1960 Squaw Valley||Team|
|1956 Cortina d'Ampezzo||Team|
|1928 St. Moritz||Team|
|1932 Lake Placid||Team|
|1937 Great Britain|
|1948 St. Moritz||Team|
|1950 Great Britain|
|1955 West Germany|
|2004 Czech Republic|
|2015 Czech Republic|
|1960 Squaw Valley||Team|
|1962 United States|
|1956 Cortina d'Ampezzo||Team|
|1983 West Germany|
|1986 Soviet Union|
|1972 Lake Placid|
|1987 Štrbské Pleso|
|2015 Granada-Štrbské Pleso|
The Canada men's national ice hockey team (popularly known as Team Canada; French : Équipe Canada) is the ice hockey team representing Canada internationally. The team is overseen by Hockey Canada, a member of the International Ice Hockey Federation. From 1920 until 1963, Canada's international representation was by senior amateur club teams. Canada's national men's team was founded in 1963 by Father David Bauer as a part of the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association, playing out of the University of British Columbia. The nickname "Team Canada" was first used for the 1972 Summit Series and has been frequently used to refer to both the Canadian national men's and women's teams ever since.
Canada is the leading national ice hockey team in international play, winners of the 1972 Summit Series against the Soviet Union, four of five Canada Cups dating back to 1976, nine Olympic gold medals (the most in the world), including three of the last five: Salt Lake City 2002, Vancouver 2010, and Sochi 2014. They are 27-time IIHF World Champions and winner of the 2004 and 2016 World Cup of Hockey.
Canada is one of the most successful national ice hockey teams in the world and a member of the so-called "Big Six", the unofficial group of the six strongest men's ice hockey nations, along with Russia, the United States, Sweden, Finland, and the Czech Republic.
Hockey is Canada's national winter sport, and Canadians are extremely passionate about the game. Canada was first represented internationally at the 1910 European Championships by the Oxford Canadians, a team of Canadians from the University of Oxford. They represented Canada again at the 1912 World Championships.
From 1920 until 1963, the senior amateur club teams representing Canada, were usually the most recent Allan Cup champions. The last amateur club team from Canada to win a gold medal at the World Championship was the Trail Smoke Eaters in 1961. The responsibility of choosing which team represented Canada belonged to Canadian Amateur Hockey Association (CAHA) secretary-manager; George Dudley from 1947 to 1960, and Gordon Juckes from 1960 to 1963.
Following the 1963 World Championships, Father David Bauer founded the national team as a permanent institution. The new permanent national team first competed in ice hockey at the 1964 Winter Olympics. His philosophy was to simply win the games against the weaker countries instead of running up the score.Canada, Czechoslovakia and Sweden finished with identical records of five wins and two losses. Canada thought they had won the bronze medal based on the goal differential in the three games among the tied countries. When they attended the presentation of the Olympic medals, they were disappointed to learn they had finished in fourth place based on goal differential of all seven games played. The players and CAHA president Art Potter accused that International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) president Bunny Ahearne, made a last-minute decision to change the rules and take away a medal from Canada. Marshall Johnston summarized the team's feeling that, "The shepherd and his flock had been fleeced".
Before the Soviet Union began international competition in 1954, Canada dominated international hockey, winning six out of seven golds at the Olympics and 10 World Championship gold medals. Canada then went 50 years without winning the Winter Olympic Gold medal and from 1962 to 1993, didn't win any World Championships. This was in part because Canada's best professional players were unable to attend these events as they had commitments with their National Hockey League teams.
Canada was awarded hosting duties of the 1970 Ice Hockey World Championships with the limited use of former professionals. The IIHF later reversed the permission after International Olympic Committee president Avery Brundage objected to professionals at an amateur event. CAHA president Earl Dawson withdrew the national team from international competitions against European hockey teams until Canada was allowed to use its best players.
Canada returned to the IIHF in 1977 after a series of negotiations between IIHF President Dr. Sabetzki and top officials of professional ice hockey in Canada and the United States. As a result, professionals are allowed to compete at the World Championship and the tournament is scheduled later in the year to ensure more players are available from among the NHL teams eliminated from the Stanley Cup playoffs. In return, a competition for the "Canada Cup" was to be played every four years on North American territory with the participation of Canada, the United States, and the four strongest European national teams, including professionals.[ citation needed ]
In 1983, Hockey Canada began the "Program of Excellence", whose purpose was to prepare a team for the Winter Olympics every four years. This new National Team played a full season together all over the world against both national and club teams, and often attracted top NHL prospects. In 1986, the International Olympic Committee voted to allow professional athletes to compete in Olympic Games, starting in 1988.Veteran pros with NHL experience and, in a few cases, current NHLers who were holding out in contract disputes joined the team. This program was discontinued in 1998, when the NHL began shutting down to allow its players to compete.
After not winning a gold medal for 33 years, Canada won the 1994 World Championship in Italy. Since that time, they have won in 1997, 2003, 2004, 2007, 2015 and 2016. Canada captured its first Olympic gold medal in 50 years at Salt Lake City 2002. At Vancouver 2010, Canada won the gold medal with a 3–2 win against the United States in the final. Sidney Crosby's overtime goal secured Canada the final gold medal awarded at the Games.At the 2012 World Championship in Finland and Sweden, Ryan Murray became the first draft eligible prospect to represent Canada at the Ice Hockey World Championship.
Canada successfully defended gold at Sochi 2014, becoming the first men's team to do so since the Soviet Union in 1988, the first to finish the tournament undefeated since 1984 and the first to do both with a full NHL participation. Their relentless offensive pressure and stifling defence has earned the 2014 squad praise as perhaps the best, most complete Team Canada ever assembled.Drew Doughty and Shea Weber led the team in scoring, while Jonathan Toews scored the gold medal-winning goal in the first period of a 3–0 win over Sweden in the final. The architect behind the 2010 and 2014 teams, Steve Yzerman, immediately stepped down as general manager following the win.
Led by general manager Jim Nill, head coach Todd McLellan, and the late addition of captain Sidney Crosby, Canada won the 2015 IIHF World Championship in dominating fashion over Russia, their first win at the Worlds since 2007. By winning all 10 of their games in regulation, Hockey Canada was awarded a 1 million Swiss franc bonus prize in the first year of its existence.Canada scored 66 goals in their 10 games and had the top three scorers of the tournament: Jason Spezza, Jordan Eberle and Taylor Hall. Tyler Seguin also led the championship with nine goals. The win secured Canada's return to number one on the IIHF world rankings for the first time since 2010.
|1920 Summer Olympics||Winnipeg Falcons||Winnipeg, Manitoba|
|1924 Winter Olympics||Toronto Granites||Toronto, Ontario|
|1928 Winter Olympics||University of Toronto||Toronto, Ontario|
|1930 World Championships||Toronto CCMs||Toronto, Ontario|
|1931 World Championships||University of Manitoba||Winnipeg, Manitoba|
|1932 Winter Olympics||Winnipeg Hockey Club||Winnipeg, Manitoba|
|1933 World Championships||Toronto National Sea Fleas||Toronto, Ontario|
|1934 World Championships||Saskatoon Quakers||Saskatoon, Saskatchewan|
|1935 World Championships||Winnipeg Monarchs||Winnipeg, Manitoba|
|1936 Winter Olympics||Port Arthur Bearcats||Port Arthur, Ontario|
|1937 World Championships||Kimberley Dynamiters||Kimberley, British Columbia|
|1938 World Championships||Sudbury Wolves||Sudbury, Ontario|
|1939 World Championships||Trail Smoke Eaters||Trail, British Columbia|
|World Championships not held from 1940 to 1946 during World War II.|
|1947 World Championships||Did not participate|
|1948 Winter Olympics||Ottawa RCAF Flyers||CFB Ottawa, Ontario|
|1949 World Championships||Sudbury Wolves||Sudbury, Ontario|
|1950 World Championships||Edmonton Mercurys||Edmonton, Alberta|
|1951 World Championships||Lethbridge Maple Leafs||Lethbridge, Alberta|
|1952 Winter Olympics||Edmonton Mercurys||Edmonton, Alberta|
|1953 World Championships||Did not participate|
|1954 World Championships||East York Lyndhursts||East York, Ontario|
|1955 World Championships||Penticton Vees||Penticton, British Columbia|
|1956 Winter Olympics||Kitchener-Waterloo Dutchmen||Kitchener–Waterloo, Ontario|
|1957 World Championships||Did not participate|
|1958 World Championships||Whitby Dunlops||Whitby, Ontario|
|1959 World Championships||Belleville McFarlands||Belleville, Ontario|
|1960 Winter Olympics||Kitchener-Waterloo Dutchmen||Kitchener–Waterloo, Ontario|
|1961 World Championships||Trail Smoke Eaters||Trail, British Columbia|
|1962 World Championships||Galt Terriers||Galt, Ontario|
|1963 World Championships||Trail Smoke Eaters||Trail, British Columbia|
All Olympic ice hockey tournaments between 1920 and 1968 also counted as World Championships. They have won a total of 15 Olympic medals.
|1920 Antwerp||Winnipeg Falcons||3||3||0||0||21||1||Gordon Sigurjonsson||H. A. Axford||Frank Fredrickson||Gold|
|1924 Chamonix||Toronto Granites||5||5||0||0||110||3||Frank Rankin||William Hewitt||Dunc Munro||Gold|
|1928 St. Moritz||University of Toronto Grads||3||3||0||0||38||0||Conn Smythe||William Hewitt||John Porter||Gold|
|1932 Lake Placid||Winnipeg Hockey Club||6||5||0||1||32||4||Jack Hughes||Lou Marsh||William Cockburn||Gold|
| 1936 Garmisch-|
|Port Arthur Bearcats||8||7||1||0||54||7||Al Pudas||Malcolm Cochrane||Herman Murray||Silver|
|1948 St. Moritz||Ottawa RCAF Flyers||8||7||0||1||69||5||Frank Boucher||Sandy Watson||George Mara||Gold|
|1952 Oslo||Edmonton Mercurys||8||7||0||1||71||14||Lou Holmes||Jim Christianson||Billy Dawe||Gold|
|1956 Cortina d'Ampezzo||Kitchener-Waterloo Dutchmen||8||6||2||0||53||12||Bobby Bauer||Ernie Goman||Jack McKenzie||Bronze|
|1960 Squaw Valley||Kitchener-Waterloo Dutchmen||7||6||1||0||55||15||Bobby Bauer||Ernie Goman||Harry Sinden||Silver|
|1964 Innsbruck||National team program||7||5||2||0||32||17||David Bauer||Bob Hindmarch||Hank Akervall||4th|
|1968 Grenoble||National team program||7||5||2||0||28||15||Jackie McLeod||David Bauer||Marshall Johnston||Bronze|
|1972 Sapporo||Did not participate|
|1976 Innsbruck||Did not participate|
|1980 Lake Placid||National team program||6||3||3||0||29||18|| Lorne Davis |
|Rick Noonan||Randy Gregg||6th|
|1984 Sarajevo||National team program||7||4||3||0||24||16||Dave King||Dave King||Dave Tippett||4th|
|1988 Calgary||National team program||8||5||2||1||31||21||Dave King||Dave King||Trent Yawney||4th|
|1992 Albertville||National team program||8||6||2||0||37||17||Dave King||Dave King||Brad Schlegel||Silver|
|1994 Lillehammer||National team program||8||5||2||1||27||19||Tom Renney||George Kingston||Fabian Joseph||Silver|
|1998 Nagano||6||4||2||0||19||8||Marc Crawford||Bobby Clarke||Eric Lindros||4th|
|2002 Salt Lake City||6||4||1||1||22||14||Pat Quinn||Wayne Gretzky||Mario Lemieux||Gold|
|2006 Turin||6||3||3||0||15||11||Pat Quinn||Wayne Gretzky||Joe Sakic||7th|
|2010 Vancouver||7||6||1||—||32||14||Mike Babcock||Steve Yzerman||Scott Niedermayer||Gold|
|2014 Sochi||6||6||0||—||17||3||Mike Babcock||Steve Yzerman||Sidney Crosby||Gold|
|2018 Pyeongchang||6||4||2||—||21||12||Willie Desjardins||Sean Burke||Chris Kelly||Bronze|
All Olympic ice hockey tournaments between 1920 and 1968 also counted as World Championships.World Championships were not held during the Winter Olympic years of 1980, 1984 or 1988.
|1928||St. Moritz, Switzerland||Gold|
|1930||Chamonix, France; Berlin, Germany; Vienna, Austria||Gold|
|1932||Lake Placid, US||Gold|
|1937||London, Great Britain||Gold|
|1939||Zürich / Basel, Switzerland||Gold|
|World Championships not held from 1940 to 1946 during World War II.|
|Canada did not participate in 1947.|
|1948||St. Moritz, Switzerland||Gold|
|1950||London, Great Britain||Gold|
|Canada did not participate in 1953.|
|1955||Krefeld / Dortmund / Cologne, West Germany||Gold|
|1956||Cortina d'Ampezzo, Italy||Bronze|
|Canada did not participate in 1957.|
|1959||Prague / Bratislava, Czechoslovakia||Gold|
|1960||Squaw Valley, US||Silver|
|1961||Geneva / Lausanne, Switzerland||Gold|
|1962||Colorado Springs / Denver, US||Silver|
|1963||Stockholm, Sweden||4th place|
|1964||Innsbruck, Austria||4th place|
|1965||Tampere, Finland||4th place|
|1969||Stockholm, Sweden||4th place|
|Canada did not participate in IIHF events from 1970 to 1976.|
|1977||Vienna, Austria||4th place|
|1979||Moscow, Soviet Union||4th place|
|1981||Gothenburg / Stockholm, Sweden||4th place|
|1982||Helsinki / Tampere, Finland||Bronze|
|1983||Düsseldorf / Dortmund / Munich, West Germany||Bronze|
|1986||Moscow, Soviet Union||Bronze|
|1987||Vienna, Austria||4th place|
|1989||Stockholm / Södertälje, Sweden||Silver|
|1990||Bern / Fribourg, Switzerland||4th place|
|1991||Turku / Helsinki / Tampere, Finland||Silver|
|1992||Prague / Bratislava, Czechoslovakia||8th place|
|1993||Dortmund / Munich, Germany||4th place|
|1994||Bolzano / Canazei / Milan, Italy||Gold|
|1995||Stockholm / Gävle, Sweden||Bronze|
|1997||Helsinki / Turku / Tampere, Finland||Gold|
|1998||Zürich / Basel, Switzerland||6th place|
|1999||Oslo / Lillehammer / Hamar, Norway||4th place|
|2000||Saint Petersburg, Russia||4th place|
|2001||Cologne / Hanover / Nuremberg, Germany||5th place|
|2002||Gothenburg / Karlstad / Jönköping, Sweden||6th place|
|2003||Helsinki / Tampere / Turku, Finland||Gold|
|2004||Prague / Ostrava, Czech Republic||Gold|
|2005||Innsbruck / Vienna, Austria||Silver|
|2006||Riga, Latvia||4th place|
|2007||Moscow / Mytishchi, Russia||Gold|
|2008||Quebec City / Halifax, Canada||Silver|
|2009||Bern / Kloten, Switzerland||Silver|
|2010||Cologne / Mannheim / Gelsenkirchen, Germany||7th place|
|2011||Bratislava / Košice, Slovakia||5th place|
|2012||Helsinki, Finland / Stockholm, Sweden||5th place|
|2013||Stockholm, Sweden / Helsinki, Finland||5th place|
|2014||Minsk, Belarus||5th place|
|2015||Prague / Ostrava, Czech Republic||Gold|
|2016||Moscow / Saint Petersburg, Russia||Gold|
|2017||Cologne, Germany / Paris, France||Silver|
|2018||Copenhagen / Herning, Denmark||4th place|
|2019||Bratislava / Košice, Slovakia||Silver|
|2020||Zürich / Lausanne, Switzerland||Cancelled|
|2022||Tampere / Helsinki, Finland|
In the Spengler Cup, Team Canada competes against European club teams such as HC Davos who host the tournament every year in Vaillant Arena. Canada was initially represented by the standing national team at this event, but subsequently is usually made up of Canadians playing in European leagues or the American Hockey League. In 2019, Team Canada won its 16th Spengler Cups, passing the host team HC Davos (last win 2011) for the most titles.
|Winner||1984, 1986, 1987, 1992, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 2002, 2003, 2007, 2012, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2019|
|Runners-up||1985, 1988, 1990, 2000, 2001, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2010, 2018|
|Third place||1989, 1991, 1994, 1999, 2004, 2009|
Roster for the 2021 IIHF World Championship.
Head coach: Gerard Gallant
|2||D||Braden Schneider||1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)||95 kg (209 lb)||September 20, 2001||Brandon Wheat Kings|
|5||D||Jacob Bernard-Docker||1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)||88 kg (194 lb)||June 30, 2000||Ottawa Senators|
|6||D||Colin Miller – A||1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)||90 kg (200 lb)||October 29, 1992||Buffalo Sabres|
|8||F||Liam Foudy||1.88 m (6 ft 2 in)||83 kg (183 lb)||February 4, 2000||Columbus Blue Jackets|
|11||F||Jaret Anderson-Dolan||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)||89 kg (196 lb)||September 12, 1999||Los Angeles Kings|
|13||F||Gabriel Vilardi||1.91 m (6 ft 3 in)||91 kg (201 lb)||August 16, 1999||Los Angeles Kings|
|14||F||Adam Henrique – C||1.82 m (6 ft 0 in)||88 kg (194 lb)||February 6, 1990||Anaheim Ducks|
|17||F||Justin Danforth||1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)||82 kg (181 lb)||March 15, 1993||HC Vityaz|
|21||F||Nick Paul||1.91 m (6 ft 3 in)||102 kg (225 lb)||March 20, 1995||Ottawa Senators|
|22||F||Brandon Hagel||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)||79 kg (174 lb)||August 27, 1998||Chicago Blackhawks|
|25||D||Owen Power||1.96 m (6 ft 5 in)||96 kg (212 lb)||November 22, 2002||Univ. of Michigan|
|26||D||Sean Walker||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)||89 kg (196 lb)||November 13, 1994||Los Angeles Kings|
|27||F||Michael Bunting||1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)||85 kg (187 lb)||September 17, 1995||Arizona Coyotes|
|28||F||Connor Brown – A||1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)||84 kg (185 lb)||January 14, 1994||Ottawa Senators|
|33||G||Adin Hill||1.96 m (6 ft 5 in)||99 kg (218 lb)||May 11, 1996||Arizona Coyotes|
|35||G||Darcy Kuemper||1.95 m (6 ft 5 in)||97 kg (214 lb)||May 5, 1990||Arizona Coyotes|
|38||D||Mario Ferraro||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)||84 kg (185 lb)||September 17, 1998||San Jose Sharks|
|44||F||Max Comtois||1.90 m (6 ft 3 in)||97 kg (214 lb)||January 8, 1999||Anaheim Ducks|
|65||G||Michael DiPietro||1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)||93 kg (205 lb)||June 9, 1999||Vancouver Canucks|
|70||D||Troy Stecher||1.78 m (5 ft 10 in)||84 kg (185 lb)||April 7, 1994||Detroit Red Wings|
|73||F||Brandon Pirri||1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)||82 kg (181 lb)||April 10, 1991||Chicago Blackhawks|
|74||D||Nicolas Beaudin||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)||76 kg (168 lb)||October 7, 1999||Chicago Blackhawks|
|88||F||Andrew Mangiapane||1.78 m (5 ft 10 in)||83 kg (183 lb)||4 April 1996||Calgary Flames|
|91||F||Cole Perfetti||1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)||80 kg (180 lb)||January 1, 2002||Manitoba Moose|
List of coaches of the Canada men's national ice hockey team.
The Ice Hockey World Championships are an annual international men's ice hockey tournament organized by the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF). First officially held at the 1920 Summer Olympics, it is the sport's highest profile annual international tournament. The IIHF was created in 1908 while the European Championships, the precursor to the World Championships, were first held in 1910. The tournament held at the 1920 Summer Olympics is recognized as the first Ice Hockey World Championship. From 1920 to 1968, the Olympic hockey tournament was also considered the World Championship for that year.
Hockey Canada, which merged with the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association in 1994, is the national governing body of ice hockey and ice sledge hockey in Canada. It is a member of the International Ice Hockey Federation and controls the majority of organized ice hockey in Canada. There are some notable exceptions, such as the Canadian Hockey League, U Sports, and Canada's professional hockey clubs; the former two are partnered with Hockey Canada but are not member organizations. Hockey Canada is based in Calgary, with a secondary office in Ottawa and regional centres in Toronto, Winnipeg and Montreal.
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The men's ice hockey tournament at the 1936 Winter Olympics in Garmisch-Partenkirchen, Germany, was the 5th Olympic Championship, also serving as the 10th World Championships and the 21st European Championships.
The United States men's national ice hockey team is based in Colorado Springs, Colorado, with its U18 and U17 development program in Plymouth, Michigan. The team is controlled by USA Hockey, the governing body for organized ice hockey in the United States. As of May 26, 2019, the U.S. team is currently ranked 6th in the IIHF World Rankings. The current head coach is Jeff Blashill.
The Russian men's national ice hockey team is the national men's ice hockey team of Russia, overseen by the Ice Hockey Federation of Russia. As of 2020, they are rated second in the IIHF World Ranking. The team has been competing internationally since 1992 and is recognized by the IIHF as the successor to the Soviet Union team and CIS team. The Russian team is one of the most successful national ice hockey teams in the world and a member of the so-called "Big Six," the unofficial group of the six strongest men's ice hockey nations, along with Canada, the Czech Republic, Finland, Sweden and the United States. The European nations of the Big Six participate in the Euro Hockey Tour, which Russia won seven times since 2005. Since April 2018, the head coach is Ilya Vorobiev, taking over for the second half of the 2017–18 Euro Hockey Tour.
The Soviet national ice hockey team was the national ice hockey team of the Soviet Union. The team won nearly every world championship and Olympic tournament between 1954 and 1991 and never failed to medal in any International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) tournament they competed in.
David William Bauer was a Canadian ice hockey player and coach, educator and Catholic priest. He was offered a playing contract by the Boston Bruins at age 15, but declined on the advice of his father to complete a proper education. The experience of not pursuing his dream of playing professional hockey was traumatic for Bauer, who then committed himself to look for more meaning in life and play a role in world peace. After he served as captain of the Toronto St. Michael's Majors for two seasons and won the 1944 Memorial Cup, he became ordained as a Catholic priest in the Congregation of St. Basil and taught at St. Michael's College School. He coached multiple levels of hockey at St. Michael's, sat on the junior ice hockey council for the Ontario Hockey Association, lobbied for a shortened playing schedule for students athletes, and coached the St. Michael's Majors to victory in the 1961 Memorial Cup. Bauer was reassigned to St. Mark's College at the University of British Columbia (UBC) in 1961, then coached the UBC Thunderbirds for two seasons and led them to the finals at the 1963 CIAU University Cup.
Ice hockey tournaments have been staged at the Olympic Games since 1920. The men's tournament was introduced at the 1920 Summer Olympics and was transferred permanently to the Winter Olympic Games program in 1924, in France. The women's tournament was first held at the 1998 Winter Olympics.
The Triple Gold Club is the group of ice hockey players and coaches who have won an Olympic Games gold medal, a World Championship gold medal, and the Stanley Cup, the championship trophy of the National Hockey League (NHL). The International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) considers them to be "the three most important championships available to the sport".
Håkan Per Loob is a Swedish former professional ice hockey player for Färjestad BK of the Elitserien and the Calgary Flames of the National Hockey League (NHL). He is the head of European Scouting for the Calgary Flames after resigning as president of Hockey Operations for Färjestad. Considered one of the greatest Swedish hockey players of all time, he was inducted into the International Ice Hockey Federation Hall of Fame in 1998 and the Swedish ice hockey Hall of Fame in 2012. The Elitserien created the Håkan Loob Trophy, awarded to the league's top goal scorer, in his honour in 2005 and Färjestad has retired his jersey number 5.
Kim St-Pierre is a Canadian ice hockey player. She is a three-time Olympic gold medallist and five-time IIHF world champion. She was announced as a hockey Hall of Fame inductee on June 24, 2020.
Bob Nicholson is a Canadian ice hockey executive, administrator, and businessman. He has worked for the Oilers Entertainment Group since 2016, and was previously the president and chief executive officer of Hockey Canada from 1998 to 2014.
The IIHF Hall of Fame is a hall of fame operated by the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF). It was founded in 1997, and has resided at the Hockey Hall of Fame in Toronto since 1998. Prior to 1997, the IIHF housed exhibits at the International Hockey Hall of Fame in Kingston, Ontario. Inductions are made annually at the medal presentation day of the Ice Hockey World Championships. As of 2020, the IIHF has inducted 230 members.
The Canadian men's national under-20 ice hockey team is the ice hockey team representing Canada internationally in under-20 competition. Their primary participation in this age group comes at the International Ice Hockey Federation's World Junior Championship, held annually every December and January. The team also participates in various exhibition matches and occasional exhibition series, such as the 2007 Super Series against their Russian counterparts, an eight-game exhibition series commemorating the 35th anniversary of the 1972 Summit Series.
The Jamaica national ice hockey team is the national men's ice hockey team of Jamaica. They are controlled by the Jamaican Olympic Ice Hockey Federation and has been an associate member of the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF) since 18 May 2012. Jamaica is currently not ranked in the IIHF World Ranking and has still not actively competing in any IIHF World Championship events. Jamaica made its international debut in 2019, at the Latin American Tournament, known as the Amerigol LATAM Cup, in the United States.
Bob Nadin is a Canadian retired ice hockey referee and administrator. He refereed at the 1972 Winter Olympics, and served as a referee supervisor for the International Ice Hockey Federation (IIHF), the National Hockey League, and the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association. He was involved with the Winter Olympic Games every Olympiad from 1972 until 2012, and was honoured by the International Olympic Committee with the Pierre de Coubertin medal. The IIHF honoured Nadin with the Paul Loicq Award, and inducted him into the IIHF Hall of Fame.