|Association||Federația Moldovenească de Fotbal|
|Head coach||Eduard Blănuță|
|Current|| 95 |
|Highest||81 (December 2017)|
|Lowest||136 (December 2011)|
(Bucharest, Romania; 10 September 1990)
(Vadul lui Vodă, Moldova; 9 April 2015)
(Leuven, Belgium, 19 September 2017)
The Moldova women's national football team is the women's national football team of Moldova. It took part in the UEFA qualification stages of the 2003 and 2007 World Cups, ending bottom in their group both times, and currently plays in UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifying. Moldova is ranked 89th in the FIFA Women's World Rankings as of June 2017.
Moldova, officially the Republic of Moldova, is a landlocked country in Eastern Europe, bordered by Romania to the west and Ukraine to the north, east, and south. The capital city is Chișinău.
The Union of European Football Associations is the administrative body for association football, futsal and beach soccer in Europe, although several member states are primarily or entirely located in Asia. It is one of six continental confederations of world football's governing body FIFA. UEFA consists of 55 national association members.
The 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup, the fourth edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, was held in the United States and won by Germany. They won their first women's world title and became the first country to win both men's and women's World Cup. The men's team had won the World Cup three times at the time.
Moldova also still competes in the Under-19 and Under-17 European Championships' qualification stages with its U-19 and U-17 women's national teams.
The UEFA European Women's Under-19 Championship is a competition in women's football for European national teams of players under 19 years of age. National under-19 teams whose countries belong to the European governing body UEFA can register to enter the competition.
|Competition||Stage||Result||Opponent||Position / Notes|
|2003 WC QS||GS: Gr.2 (Class B)||0–4 0–6|
|2–1 0–3||4 / 4|
|2007 WC QS||GS: Gr.3 (Class B)||3–1 2–3|
|0–3 0–3||4 / 4|
|2017 UEFA QS||PR: Gr.1||2–0|
|3–0||1/4 ; Promoted in GS|
|FIFA World Cup record||Qualification record|
|1991 to 1999||Did not enter||—|
|Unable to qualify||6||1||0||5||3||22|
|2011 to 2015||Did not enter||—|
|Did not qualify||11||2||2||7||8||45|
|UEFA European Championship record||Qualification record|
|1984 to 2013||Did not enter||—|
|Did not qualify||11||2||0||9||6||34|
|To be determined|
The Asian Football Confederation (AFC) is the governing body of association football in Asia and Australia. It has 47 member countries, mostly located on the Asian and Australian continent, but excludes the transcontinental countries with territory in both Europe and Asia – Azerbaijan, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Russia, and Turkey – which are instead members of UEFA. Three other states located geographically along the western fringe of Asia – Cyprus, Armenia and Israel – are also UEFA members. On the other hand, Australia, formerly in the OFC, joined the Asian Football Confederation in 2006, and the Oceanian island of Guam, a territory of the United States, is also a member of AFC, in addition to Northern Mariana Islands, one of the Two Commonwealths of the United States. Hong Kong and Macau, although not independent countries, are also members of the AFC.
The Cyprus national football team represents Cyprus in association football and is controlled by the Cyprus Football Association, the governing body for football in Cyprus. Cyprus' home ground is the GSP Stadium in Nicosia and the current coach is Ran Ben Shimon.
The Iceland men's national football team represents Iceland in international football. The team is controlled by the Football Association of Iceland.
The Moldova national football team represents Moldova in association football and is controlled by the Football Association of Moldova, the governing body for football in Moldova. Moldova's home ground is Zimbru Stadium in Chișinău and their head coach is Igor Dobrovolski. After the break-up of the Soviet Union, they played their first match against Georgia on 2 July 1991.
The Finland women's national football team represents Finland in international women's football. The team, controlled by the Football Association of Finland (SPL/FBF), reached the semi-finals of the 2005 European Championship, surprising the female football world having drawn with Sweden and beaten Denmark. Finland hosted the 2009 EC finals.
The Republic of Ireland women's national football team represents the Republic of Ireland in competitions such as the FIFA Women's World Cup and the UEFA Women's Championship. The Republic of Ireland has yet to qualify for a major tournament. It has, however, taken part in invitational tournaments such as the Algarve Cup, the Istria Cup and the Cyprus Cup. It is organised by the Women's Football Association of Ireland.
The Wales women's national football team represents Wales in international women's football. They have yet to qualify for the final stages of the World Cup or European Championships and are currently ranked 35th in the world and 20th in Europe. The team is run by the Welsh FA.
The Netherlands women's national football team is directed by the Royal Dutch Football Association (KNVB), which is a member of UEFA and FIFA.
The Scotland women's national football team represents Scotland in international women's football competitions. Since 1998, the team has been governed by the Scottish Football Association (SFA). Scotland qualified in the FIFA Women's World Cup for the first time in 2019, and qualified for their first UEFA Women's Euro in 2017. As of December 2018, the team was 20th in the FIFA Women's World Rankings.
The Ukraine women's national football team represents Ukraine in international women's football. The team is administered by the Football Federation of Ukraine. The team has been playing since August 1993. The first major tournament they played in was the UEFA Women's Euro 2009 in Finland. Their most recent competition is qualification for the UEFA Women's Euro 2017.
The Spain women's national football team represents Spain in international women's football since 1980, and is controlled by the Royal Spanish Football Federation, the governing body for football in Spain.
Football in Luxembourg is governed by the Luxembourg Football Federation (FLF), which is a member of FIFA and UEFA. The FLF organises the men's, women's and futsal national teams, in addition to the main domestic competitions, the National Division and the Luxembourg Cup.
The North Macedonia women's national football team represents North Macedonia in international football. The team is controlled by the Football Federation of Macedonia, the governing body for football in the country.
The Turkey women's national football team represents Turkey in international women's football. The team was established in 1995, and compete in the qualification for UEFA Women's Championship and the UEFA qualifying of FIFA Women's World Cup.
The Malta women's national football team represents the Malta Football Association in international women's football matches sanctioned by UEFA. As of June 2017, Malta ranks 94th in the FIFA Women's World Rankings.
Georgia women's national football team represents Georgia in international football. Georgia took part in the qualification for the European Championships in 1999, but withdrew after two matches, against Yugoslavia (0–11) and Turkey (0–1). After this, Georgia did not take part in qualification until the European Championships in 2009. Then, Georgia were placed in a group with Turkey, Northern Ireland and Croatia. Georgia finished last, with no points.
Kazakhstan women's national football team represent Kazakhstan in international football.
Latvia women's national football team represent Latvia in international football.
The Tajikistan women's national football team represent Tajikistan in international women's football. The team played its first ever international match at the 2018 AFC Women's Asian Cup qualification tournament on 3 April 2017, winning 1–0 against Iraq. Its inaugural FIFA ranking on June 23, 2017, was 108th.
The 2017 UEFA Women's Under-19 Championship was the 16th edition of the UEFA Women's Under-19 Championship, the annual international youth football championship organised by UEFA for the women's under-19 national teams of Europe. Northern Ireland was selected by UEFA on 26 January 2015 as the host country for the tournament.
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