Nissan Stadium (Yokohama)

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Coordinates: 35°30′36.14″N139°36′22.50″E / 35.5100389°N 139.6062500°E / 35.5100389; 139.6062500

Contents

Nissan Stadium
Nissan International Stadium Yokohama.jpg
The stadium in 2020
Nissan Stadium (Yokohama)
Full nameNissan Stadium
Former namesInternational Stadium Yokohama (1998–2005)
Location Shin-Yokohama Park 3302-5 Kozukue-cho, Yokohama, Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan
Public transit JR Central :
Shinkansen jrc.svg Tokaido Shinkansen at Shin-Yokohama
JR East :
JH Yokohama Line at Kozukue
Yokohama Municipal Subway :
Yokohama Municipal Subway Blue Line symbol.svg Blue Line at Shin-Yokohama
OwnerYokohama City
OperatorYokohama Sports Association,
Yokohama F. Marinos
Capacity 72,327 [1]
Field size107 m x 72 m [1]
SurfaceGrass [1]
Construction
Opened1 March 1998
Construction cost ¥60.3 billion
Tenants
Yokohama F. Marinos (1999–present)
Inside the stadium NISSANSTADIUM20080608.JPG
Inside the stadium

Nissan Stadium (日産スタジアム, Nissan Sutajiamu), also known as International Stadium Yokohama (横浜国際総合競技場, Yokohama Kokusai Sōgō Kyōgi-jō), is a sports venue in Yokohama, Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan, which opened in March 1998. It is the home stadium of Yokohama F. Marinos of the J1 League.

International Stadium Yokohama had the highest seating capacity of any stadium in Japan for 21 years, with a total of 75,000 seats, up until the New National Stadium in Tokyo was opened in November 2019. [1] It hosted three group stage games during the 2002 FIFA World Cup, and the final game between Germany and Brazil was played there on 30 June 2002. The stadium is one of the planned football venues for the 2020 Summer Olympics. [2] The stadium has also been selected as one of the venues for 2019 Rugby World Cup and hosted the final of the tournament. This decision was taken by World Rugby after Japan announced that the proposed new National Stadium would not be completed in time. [3]

On 28 August 2009, Nissan Motors announced that they would not renew the contract for the naming rights of the stadium, which expired on 28 February 2010. [4] But negotiations continued with the city, and a new agreement for three more years was completed. On 28 February 2013, Yokohama City as the stadium's owner renewed the contract for 3 years from 1 March 2013 until 29 February 2016 in a deal worth 150 million yen a year. [5] On 1 December 2015, Yokohama City renewed the contract for 5 years from 1 March 2016 until 28 February 2021 in another deal worth 150 million yen a year. [6]

FIFA Club World Cup

International Stadium Yokohama has been hosting the FIFA Club World Cup since 2003, first as European/South American Intercontinental Cup and later the Club World Cup.

The first edition held in Yokohama was the match between Real Madrid and Olimpia, where Real were crowned champions. In 2005, the old Intercontinental Cup was replaced to the new World Championship involving football teams, the FIFA Club World Cup, with more teams and matches.

One of the venues, including the final, from 2005 to the 2008, from 2011 to the 2012 and from 2015 to the 2016 editions was the International Stadium Yokohama.

Music events

Some Japanese musicians have played at this stadium. "Arena seats" are often set up on the track and ground. In 1999, Japanese best-selling rock band B'z first used the stadium as a music events. Then, B'z used the stadium three times in 2002, 2008 and 2013. Heavy metal band X Japan performed two consecutive nights on 14–15 August 2010. Their former bass player Taiji joined them both nights, the first, and only, time since he left the group in 1992. Attendance for both concerts was estimated at 140,000. [7] The Japanese girl group AKB48 was the first ever female act to hold their concert at the stadium on 8 June 2013 [8] followed by Momoiro Clover Z on 4 August 2013. They also held their fifth annual Senbatsu (AKB48 32nd Single's Selected Members) Election at the stadium in that evening after concert. [9] South Korean group TVXQ performed at the stadium on 17 and 18 August 2013, as part of their Time: Live Tour 2013. Attendance for both concerts was estimated at 140,000. [10]

Notable football matches

The stadium has hosted several international FIFA matches. Here is a list of the most important international and other matches held at the stadium.

2001 FIFA Confederations Cup

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg1–0Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
Report
Attendance: 48,699
Referee: Benito Archundia (Mexico)

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg0–1Flag of France.svg  France
Report
Attendance: 65,533
Referee: Ali Bujsaim (United Arab Emirates)

2002 FIFA World Cup

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg1–0Flag of Russia.svg  Russia
Report
Attendance: 66,108
Referee: Markus Merk (Germany)

Saudi Arabia  Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg0–3Flag of Ireland.svg  Republic of Ireland
Report
Attendance: 65,320
Referee: Falla N'Doye (Senegal)

Ecuador  Flag of Ecuador.svg1–0Flag of Croatia.svg  Croatia
Report
Attendance: 65,862
Referee: William Mattus (Costa Rica)

Brazil  Flag of Brazil.svg2–0Flag of Germany.svg  Germany
Report
Attendance: 69,029
Referee: Pierluigi Collina (Italy)

Intercontinental Cup

Real Madrid Flag of Spain.svg 2–0 Flag of Paraguay (1990-2013).svg Olimpia
Report
Attendance: 66,070
Referee: Carlos Simon (Brazil)

Boca Juniors Flag of Argentina.svg 1–1 (a.e.t.) Flag of Italy (2003-2006).svg Milan
Report
Penalties
3–1
Attendance: 66,757
Referee: Valentin Ivanov (Russia)

Porto Flag of Portugal.svg 0–0 (a.e.t.) Flag of Colombia.svg Once Caldas
Report
Penalties
8–7
Attendance: 45,748
Referee: Jorge Larrionda (Uruguay)

2005 FIFA Club World Championship

Saprissa Flag of Costa Rica.svg 0–3 Flag of England.svg Liverpool
Report
Attendance: 43,902
Referee: Carlos Chandia (Chile)

Al Ittihad Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg 2–3 Flag of Costa Rica.svg Saprissa
Report
Attendance: 46,453
Referee: Mohamed Guezzaz (Morocco)

São Paulo Flag of Brazil.svg 1–0 Flag of England.svg Liverpool
Report
Attendance: 66,821
Referee: Benito Archundia (Mexico)

2006 FIFA Club World Cup

América Flag of Mexico.svg 0–4 Flag of Spain.svg Barcelona
Report
Attendance: 62,316
Referee: Oscar Julian Ruiz (Colombia)

Al Ahly Flag of Egypt.svg 2–1 Flag of Mexico.svg América
Report
Attendance: 51,641
Referee: Jerome Damon (South Africa)

Internacional Flag of Brazil.svg 1–0 Flag of Spain.svg Barcelona
Report
Attendance: 67,128
Referee: Carlos Batres (Guatemala)

2007 FIFA Club World Cup

Urawa Red Diamonds Flag of Japan.svg 0–1 Flag of Italy.svg Milan
Report
Attendance: 67,005
Referee: Jorge Larrionda (Uruguay)

Étoile du Sahel Flag of Tunisia.svg 2–2 Flag of Japan.svg Urawa Red Diamonds
Report
Attendance: 53,363
Referee: Peter O'Leary (New Zealand)

Boca Juniors Flag of Argentina.svg 2–4 Flag of Italy.svg Milan
Report
Attendance: 68,263
Referee: Marco Rodríguez (Mexico)

2008 FIFA Club World Cup

Gamba Osaka Flag of Japan.svg 3–5 Flag of England.svg Manchester United
Report
Attendance: 67,618
Referee: Benito Archundia (Mexico)

Al Ahly Flag of Egypt.svg 0–1 Flag of Australia (converted).svg Adelaide United
Report
Attendance: 35,154
Referee: Peter O'Leary (New Zealand)

Pachuca Flag of Mexico.svg 0–1 Flag of Japan.svg Gamba Osaka
Report
Attendance: 62,619
Referee: Pablo Pozo (Chile)

LDU Quito Flag of Ecuador.svg 0–1 Flag of England.svg Manchester United
Report
Attendance: 68,682
Referee: Ravshan Irmatov (Uzbekistan)

2011 FIFA Club World Cup

Al-Sadd Flag of Qatar.svg 0–4 Flag of Spain.svg Barcelona
Report
Attendance: 66,298
Referee: Joel Aguilar (El Salvador)

Kashiwa Reysol Flag of Japan.svg 0–0 Flag of Qatar.svg Al-Sadd
Report
Penalties
3–5
Attendance: 60,527
Referee: Noumandiez Doué (Ivory Coast)

Santos Flag of Brazil.svg 0–4 Flag of Spain.svg Barcelona
Report
Attendance: 68,166
Referee: Ravshan Irmatov (Uzbekistan)

2012 FIFA Club World Cup

Sanfrecce Hiroshima Flag of Japan.svg 1–0 Flag of New Zealand.svg Auckland City
Report
Attendance: 25,174
Referee: Djamel Haimoudi (Algeria)

A minute's silence was held before the match to commemorate Dutch linesman Richard Nieuwenhuizen, who had died following a violent incident at a youth competition four days before the match. [11]


Monterrey Flag of Mexico.svg 1–3 Flag of England.svg Chelsea
Report
Attendance: 36,648
Referee: Carlos Vera (Ecuador)

Al Ahly Flag of Egypt.svg 0–2 Flag of Mexico.svg Monterrey
Report
Attendance: 56,301
Referee: Peter O'Leary (New Zealand)

Corinthians Flag of Brazil.svg 1–0 Flag of England.svg Chelsea
Report
Attendance: 68,275
Referee: Cüneyt Çakır (Turkey)

2015 FIFA Club World Cup

Sanfrecce Hiroshima Flag of Japan.svg 2–0 Flag of New Zealand.svg Auckland City
Report
Attendance: 19,421
Referee: Sidi Alioum (Cameroon)

Barcelona Flag of Spain.svg 3–0 Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg Guangzhou Evergrande
Report
Attendance: 63,870
Referee: Joel Aguilar (El Salvador)

Sanfrecce Hiroshima Flag of Japan.svg 2–1 Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg Guangzhou Evergrande
Report
Attendance: 47,968
Referee: Matt Conger (New Zealand)

River Plate Flag of Argentina.svg 0–3 Flag of Spain.svg Barcelona
Report
Attendance: 66,853
Referee: Alireza Faghani (Iran)

2016 FIFA Club World Cup

Kashima Antlers Flag of Japan.svg 2–1 Flag of New Zealand.svg Auckland City
Report
Attendance: 17,667 [12]
Referee: Janny Sikazwe (Zambia)

América Flag of Mexico.svg 0–2 Flag of Spain.svg Real Madrid
Report
Attendance: 50,117 [13]
Referee: Enrique Cáceres (Paraguay)

América Flag of Mexico.svg 2–2 Flag of Colombia.svg Atlético Nacional
Report
Penalties
3–4
Attendance: 44,625 [14]
Referee: Nawaf Shukralla (Bahrain)

Real Madrid Flag of Spain.svg 4–2 (a.e.t.) Flag of Japan.svg Kashima Antlers
Report
Attendance: 68,742 [15]
Referee: Janny Sikazwe (Zambia)

Kirin Cup/Kirin Challenge Cup

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg0–0Flag of the Czech Republic.svg  Czech Republic
Attendance: 66,930
Referee: Russamee Jindamai (Thailand)

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg0–0Flag of Peru (state).svg  Peru
Attendance: 67,354
Referee: Panya Hanlumyaung (Thailand)

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg2–0Flag of Bolivia (state).svg  Bolivia
Attendance: 65,073
Referee: Sun Baojie (China)

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg1–0Flag of Serbia and Montenegro (1992-2006).svg  Serbia and Montenegro
Attendance: 57,616
Referee: Eddie Lennie (Australia)

Ivory Coast  Flag of Cote d'Ivoire.svg1–1Flag of Paraguay.svg  Paraguay
Attendance: 5,197
Referee: Kazuhiko Matsumura (Japan)

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg0–0Flag of the Czech Republic.svg  Czech Republic
Report
Attendance: 65,856
Referee: Martin Atkinson (England)

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg3–3Flag of Haiti.svg  Haiti
Report
Attendance: 47,420
Referee: Peter Green (Australia)

Japan  Flag of Japan.svg0–1Flag of Colombia.svg  Colombia
Report
Attendance: 63,302
Referee: Peter Green (Australia)

2019 J.League World Challenge

Kawasaki Frontale Flag of Japan.svg 1–0 Flag of England.svg Chelsea
Report
Attendance: 62,012
Referee: Yuichi Nishimura (Japan)
2019 EuroJapan Cup

Yokohama F. Marinos Flag of Japan.svg 1–3 Flag of England.svg Manchester City
Report
Attendance: 65,052

Football at the 2020 Summer Olympics

DateTime (JST)Team #1Res.Team #2RoundAttendance
22 July 202117:30Flag of Cote d'Ivoire.svg  Ivory Coast 2–1Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg  Saudi Arabia Group D 0
20:30'Flag of Brazil.svg  Brazil 4–2Flag of Germany.svg  Germany 0
25 July 202117:30Flag of Brazil.svg  Brazil Flag of Cote d'Ivoire.svg  Ivory Coast 0
20:30Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg  Saudi Arabia Flag of Germany.svg  Germany
28 July 202117:30Flag of South Korea.svg  South Korea Flag of Honduras (darker variant).svg  Honduras Group B
20:30'Flag of France.svg  France Flag of Japan.svg  Japan Group A
31 July 202120:00Winner Group BRunner-up Group A Quarter-finals
7 August 202120:30Winner Match 29Winner Match 30 Final

International rugby matches

4 November 2017
14:40 JST (UTC+9)
Japan  Flag of Japan.svg30–63Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
Try: Van der Walt 44' c
Mafi 68' c
Himeno 80' c
Con: Matsuda (1/1) 44'
Tamura (2/2) 69', 80'
Pen: Matsuda (3/4) 17', 48', 53'
Report [16] Try: Kerevi (2) 5' c, 50' c
Speight 11' c
Polota-Nau 24' c
Kuridrani (3) 32' c, 39' c, 56' c
Phipps 61' c
Simmons 64' c
Con: Hodge (9/9) 6, 11, 24, 34, 40, 52, 57, 62, 65'
International Stadium Yokohama, Yokohama [17]
Attendance: 43,621
Referee: Nick Briant (New Zealand)

Notes:


27 October 2018
15:00 JST (UTC+9)
New Zealand  Flag of New Zealand.svg37–20Flag of Australia (converted).svg  Australia
Try: Squire 11' c
Read 35' c
B. Barrett 58' c
B. Smith 69' m
Ioane 77' m
Con: B. Barrett (3/4) 12', 36', 59'
Mo'unga (0/1)
Pen: B. Barrett (2/2) 24', 52'
Try: Naivalu 38' c
Folau 75' c
Con: Foley (2/2) 40', 75'
Pen: Beale (1/1) 20'
Foley (1/1) 47'
Nissan Stadium, Yokohama, [18] Japan
Attendance: 46,143
Referee: Romain Poite (France)

Notes:

  • Sonny Bill Williams (New Zealand) earned his 50th test cap.
  • Sekope Kepu (Australia) became the ninth Australian to earn his 100th test cap and the first in his position for his country.

2019 Rugby World Cup

DateTime (JST)Team #1Res.Team #2RoundAttendance
21 September 201918:45Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 23–13 Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa Pool B 63,649
22 September 201916:45IRFU flag.svg  Ireland 27–3 Flag of Scotland.svg  Scotland Pool A 63,731
12 October 201917:15Flag of England.svg  England 0–0 Flag of France.svg  France Pool C Match cancelled due to Typhoon Hagibis
13 October 201919:45Flag of Japan.svg  Japan 28–21 Flag of Scotland.svg  Scotland Pool A 67,666
26 October 201917:00Flag of England.svg  England 19–7 Flag of New Zealand.svg  New Zealand 2019 Rugby World Cup Semifinal 168,843
27 October 201918:00Flag of Wales (1959-present).svg  Wales 16–19 Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa 2019 Rugby World Cup Semifinal 267,750
2 November 201918:00Flag of England.svg  England 12–32 Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa 2019 Rugby World Cup Final70,103

Related Research Articles

The 2001 FIFA Confederations Cup was the fifth FIFA Confederations Cup and the third to be organised by FIFA. It was also the first in which the original hosts, Saudi Arabia, did not participate. The tournament was played from 30 May to 10 June 2001, and co-hosted by South Korea and Japan, who were also hosts for the 2002 FIFA World Cup finals. It was won by France, beating hosts Japan 1–0, with a goal from Patrick Vieira.

2006 FIFA Club World Cup International football competition

The 2006 FIFA Club World Cup was a football tournament held in Japan between 10 December and 17 December 2006. It was the third FIFA Club World Cup.

2005 FIFA Club World Championship International football competition

The 2005 FIFA Club World Championship was the second edition of the FIFA Club World Championship, and the first held after by the merger between the Intercontinental Cup and the FIFA Club World Championship.

2007 FIFA Club World Cup 2007 edition of the FIFA Club World Cup

The 2007 FIFA Club World Cup was a football tournament played in Japan from 7 to 16 December 2007. It was the fourth FIFA Club World Cup, a tournament organised by FIFA for the winners of each confederation's top continental club tournament.

The 1979 FIFA World Youth Championship, the second staging of the FIFA World Youth Championship, was held in Japan from 26 August to 7 September 1979. It was the first FIFA tournament played in Asia. The tournament took place in four cities — Kobe, Omiya, Tokyo and Yokohama — where a total of 32 matches were played, four more than in the previous edition due to the addition of a quarterfinal round in the knockout stage.

2008 FIFA Club World Cup International football competition

The 2008 FIFA Club World Cup was the fifth FIFA Club World Cup, a football tournament for the champion clubs from each of FIFA's six continental confederations. The tournament was held in Japan from 11 to 21 December 2008.

2007 FIFA Club World Cup Final Football match

The 2007 FIFA Club World Cup Final took place at the Nissan Stadium, Yokohama, Japan on 16 December 2007.

2003 Intercontinental Cup Football match

The 2003 Intercontinental Cup was the 42nd Intercontinental Cup, an annual association football match contested by the winners of the previous season's UEFA Champions League and Copa Libertadores competitions. The match was played on 14 December 2003 between Boca Juniors of Argentina, winners of the 2003 Copa Libertadores and Milan of Italy, winners of the 2002–03 UEFA Champions League. The match was played at the neutral venue of the International Stadium Yokohama in Yokohama, in front of 70,000 fans. Matías Donnet was named as man of the match.

2011 FIFA Club World Cup International football competition

The 2011 FIFA Club World Cup was a football tournament that was played from 8 to 18 December 2011. It was the eighth edition of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations as well as the host nation's league champions.

2012 FIFA Club World Cup International football competition

The 2012 FIFA Club World Cup was a football tournament that was played from 6 to 16 December 2012. It was the ninth edition of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations as well as the host nation's league champions. The tournament was hosted by Japan.

2015 FIFA Club World Cup International football competition

The 2015 FIFA Club World Cup was the 12th edition of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised international club football tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations, as well as the host nation's league champions. The tournament was hosted by Japan between 10–20 December 2015.

2012 FIFA Club World Cup Final Football match

The 2012 FIFA Club World Cup Final was the final match of the 2012 FIFA Club World Cup, an association football tournament hosted by Japan. It was the ninth final of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations as well as the host nation's league champions.

2016 FIFA Club World Cup International football competition

The 2016 FIFA Club World Cup was the 13th edition of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised international club football tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations, as well as the host nation's league champions. The tournament was hosted by Japan.

2018 FIFA Club World Cup International football competition

The 2018 FIFA Club World Cup was the 15th edition of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised international club football tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations, as well as the host nation's league champions. The tournament was hosted by the United Arab Emirates from 12 to 22 December 2018.

2015 FIFA Club World Cup Final Football match

The 2015 FIFA Club World Cup Final was the final match of the 2015 FIFA Club World Cup, an association football tournament hosted by Japan. It was the 12th final of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations as well as the host nation's league champions.

Football at the 2020 Summer Olympics – Mens tournament The 27th edition of the mens Olympic football tournament

The men's football tournament at the 2020 Summer Olympics is being held from 22 July to 7 August 2021. Originally, it was to be held from 23 July to 8 August 2020, but the Summer Olympics were postponed to the following year due to the COVID-19 pandemic. However, the official name of the games remains the 2020 Summer Olympics. It will be the 27th edition of the men's Olympic football tournament. Together with the women's competition, the 2020 Summer Olympics football tournament will be held in six cities in Japan.The final will be hosted at the International Stadium in Yokohama. Teams participating in the men's competition are restricted to under-24 players with a maximum of three overage players allowed. The men's tournament is typically restricted to under-23 players though following the postponement of the Olympics by a year, FIFA decided to maintain the restriction of players born on or after 1 January 1997. Brazil are the defending champions.

2016 FIFA Club World Cup Final Football match

The 2016 FIFA Club World Cup Final was the final match of the 2016 FIFA Club World Cup, an association football tournament hosted by Japan. It was the 13th final of the FIFA Club World Cup, a FIFA-organised tournament between the winners of the six continental confederations, as well as the host nation's league champions.

The knockout stage of the 2001 FIFA Confederations Cup began on 7 June with the semi-final round, and concluded on 10 June 2001 with the final at the International Stadium Yokohama in Yokohama. The top two teams from each group advanced to the knockout stage to compete in a single-elimination style tournament. A third place match was included and played between the two losing teams of the semi-finals.

Football at the 2020 Summer Olympics – Womens tournament The seventh edition of the womens Olympic football tournament

The women's football tournament at the 2020 Summer Olympics is being held from 21 July to 6 August 2021. Originally, it was to be held from 22 July to 7 August 2020 but the Summer Olympics were postponed to the following year due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The official name of the games remains the 2020 Summer Olympics. It is the seventh edition of the women's Olympic football tournament. Together with the men's competition, the 2020 Summer Olympics football tournament is being held at seven stadiums in six cities in Japan including Olympic host city Tokyo which will host the women's gold medal match at the National Stadium. There are no player age restrictions for teams participating in the competition.

France appeared in two of the ten FIFA Confederations Cups contested and won the competition on both appearances. The team's two titles make them the second most successful team of the competition, only trailing Brazil which won four titles. France won their first Confederations Cup in 2001 having appeared in the competition as a result of winning the FIFA World Cup in 1998 and the UEFA European Championship in 2000. The team defeated Japan 1–0 in the final match. In the following Confederations Cup in 2003, France, appearing in the competition as the host country, once again won the competition, beating Cameroon 1–0 after extra time in the final.

References

  1. 1 2 3 4 nissan-stadium.jp – Overview of the facility
  2. "Venue Plan". Tokyo 2020 Bid Committee. Archived from the original on 27 July 2013. Retrieved 11 September 2013.
  3. "Yokohama Stadium to host 2019 Rugby World Cup Final". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 October 2015.
  4. 「日産スタジアム」の命名権、更新見送り Nikkei Net, 29 August 2009 (Japanese)
  5. Yokohama City official announcement (in Japanese)
  6. Yokohama City official announcement Archived 4 April 2016 at the Wayback Machine (in Japanese)
  7. "X JAPAN Featured On FUSE TV And FOX NEWS". roadrunnerrecords.com/blabbermouth.net. Archived from the original on 4 January 2013. Retrieved 4 August 2013.
  8. "AKB48 Announces A Concert in Nissan Stadium!". Nihonbeat. 27 January 2013. Archived from the original on 22 October 2013. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  9. "AKB48 5th Senbatsu Election and Nissan Stadium Concert Details". MELOSnoMichi. 29 March 2013. Retrieved 27 April 2013.
  10. [단독] 동방신기, 日 최대 공연장 닛산 스타디움에서 2회 추가 공연 (in Korean). news.nate.com. 27 April 2013. Retrieved 28 April 2013.
  11. Blatter shocked at Dutch linesman death, Reuters (6 December 2012)
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  13. "Match report Club América – Real Madrid, C.F. 0:2 (0:1)" (PDF). FIFA. 15 December 2016. Retrieved 15 December 2016.
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  17. "JRFU confirm Wallabies Test venue". Rugby.com.au. 14 March 2017. Retrieved 17 March 2017.
  18. "Third 2018 Bledisloe Cup match confirmed for Japan". 31 January 2018. Retrieved 3 October 2018.
Events and tenants
Preceded by
Estadio Azteca
Mexico City
FIFA Confederations Cup
Final venue

2001
Succeeded by
Stade de France
Saint-Denis
Preceded by
Stade de France
Saint-Denis
FIFA World Cup
Final venue

2002
Succeeded by
Olympiastadion
Berlin
Preceded by
National Stadium
Tokyo
Intercontinental Cup
Venue

20022004
Succeeded by
last stadium
Preceded by
Estádio do Maracanã
Rio de Janeiro
FIFA Club World Cup
Final venue

20052008
Succeeded by
Sheikh Zayed Stadium
Abu Dhabi
Preceded by
Sheikh Zayed Stadium
Abu Dhabi
FIFA Club World Cup
Final venue

20112012
Succeeded by
Stade de Marrakech
Marrakesh
Preceded by
Stade de Marrakech
Marrakesh
FIFA Club World Cup
Final venue

20152016
Succeeded by
Sheikh Zayed Stadium
Abu Dhabi
Preceded by
Twickenham Stadium
London
Rugby World Cup
Final venue

2019
Succeeded by
Stade de France
Saint-Denis
Preceded by
Estádio do Maracanã
Rio de Janeiro
Summer Olympics
Men's football gold medal match

2020
Succeeded by
TBD