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(The White Eagles)
|Association||Football Association of Serbia|
|Head coach||Predrag Grozdanović|
|Current|| 43 |
|Lowest||46 (March 2011)|
(Dravograd, Slovenia; May 5, 2007)
(Dravograd, Slovenia; May 5, 2007)
(Athens, Greece; September 27, 2008)
(Nyon, Switzerland, September 21, 2013)
The Serbia women's national football team represents Serbia in international women's football competitions and is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia.
Serbia, officially the Republic of Serbia, is a country situated at the crossroads of Central and Southeast Europe in the southern Pannonian Plain and the central Balkans. It borders Hungary to the north, Romania to the northeast, Bulgaria to the southeast, North Macedonia to the south, Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina to the west, and Montenegro to the southwest. The country claims a border with Albania through the disputed territory of Kosovo. Serbia's population numbers approximately seven million, most of whom are Orthodox Christians. Its capital, Belgrade, ranks among the oldest and largest citiеs in southeastern Europe.
Women's association football, usually known as women's football or women's soccer, is the most prominent team sport played by women around the globe. It is played at the professional level in numerous countries throughout the world and 176 national teams participate internationally.
The Football Association of Serbia is the governing body of football in Serbia, based in Belgrade. It organizes Serbian football leagues, namely the Serbian Superliga, the Serbia national football team, as well as the Second Leagues.
It was previously known as the Yugoslavia women's national football team from 15 January 1992 until 4 February 2003, and then as the Serbia and Montenegro women's national football team until 3 June 2006 when Serbia declared independence as the successor state to the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro.[ citation needed ] It was officially renamed the Serbia women's national football team on 28 June 2006, while the Montenegro women's national football team was created to represent the new state of Montenegro.[ citation needed ]
Serbia and Montenegro, also known as the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro, and also known as the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia from 1992 to 2003, was a country in Southeast Europe, created from the two remaining federal republics of Yugoslavia after its breakup in 1992. The republics of Serbia and Montenegro together established a federation in 1992 as the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia or Yugoslavia for short.
The Montenegro women's national football team represents Montenegro in international women's football, and it is organised by Football Association of Montenegro.
Both FIFA and UEFA consider the Serbia national team the direct descendant of the Serbia and Montenegro national team.[ citation needed ]
The Fédération Internationale de Football Association is an organization which describes itself as an international governing body of association football, fútsal, beach soccer, and efootball. FIFA is responsible for the organization of football's major international tournaments, notably the World Cup which commenced in 1930 and the Women's World Cup which commenced in 1991.
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.
Between 1921 and 1992, this team did not exist as we know it today, since Serbia was part of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1918–1943) and later on, the Socialist Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1991). The Serbia national team existed from 1919 to 1921, and then ceased to exist following the creation of the first Kingdom of Yugoslavia. The new national team formed in 1992 was considered the direct descendant of the Yugoslavia national team, as it kept Yugoslavia's former status, which was not the case for any other country resulting from the breakup of Yugoslavia.
The Kingdom of Yugoslavia was a state in Southeast Europe and Central Europe that existed from 1918 until 1941, during the interwar period and beginning of World War II. From 1918 to 1929, it was officially called the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, but the term "Yugoslavia" was its colloquial name since its origins. The official name of the state was changed to "Kingdom of Yugoslavia" by King Alexander I on 3 October 1929.
The breakup of Yugoslavia occurred as a result of a series of political upheavals and conflicts during the early 1990s. After a period of political and economic crisis in the 1980s, constituent republics of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia split apart, but the unresolved issues caused bitter inter-ethnic Yugoslav wars. The wars primarily affected Bosnia and Herzegovina, neighbouring parts of Croatia and some years later, Kosovo.
|FIFA Women's World Cup record||FIFA Women's World Cup qualification record|
|Did not enter||—|
|Did not qualify||8||2||0||6||6||27||−21|
|UEFA Women's Championship record||UEFA Women's Championship qualification record|
|Did not qualify||6||3||1||2||13||9||4|
|Did not qualify||-||-||-||-||-||-||-|
|Did not qualify||-||-||-||-||-||-||-|
|Did not qualify||-||-||-||-||-||-||-|
|To Be Determined|
The following players were called up for the UEFA Women's Euro 2017 qualifications.
The 2017 UEFA Women's Championship, commonly referred to as UEFA Women's Euro 2017, was the 12th edition of the UEFA Women's Championship, the quadrennial international football championship organised by UEFA for the women's national teams of Europe. The competition was expanded to 16 teams.
|No.||Pos.||Player||Date of birth (age)||Caps||Goals||Club|
|GK||Milica Kostić||21 December 1997|
|GK||Tanja Đapić||4 July 1999|
|GK||Ana Ivanov||4 July 1988|
|GK||Milena Vuković||23 February 1986|
|DF||Oršoja Vajda||4 July 1997|
|DF||Tijana Đuriček||16 April 1998|
|DF||Tijana Janković||19 May 1996|
|DF||Violeta Slović||30 August 1991|
|DF||Nikoleta Nikolić||11 January 1992|
|DF||Tijana Krstić||1 April 1995|
|DF||Nevena Damnjanović||12 April 1993|
|DF||Milica Stevanović||7 September 1996|
|DF||Jovana Stojanović||10 February 1995|
|DF||Marijana Jankov||13 April 1995|
|MF||Tijana Filipović||25 May 1999|
|MF||Dina Blagojević||15 March 1997|
|MF||Aida Kardović||22 January 2000|
|MF||Kristina Pantelić||7 October 1997|
|MF||Aleksandra Savanović||30 August 1994|
|MF||Jelena Čubrilo||9 January 1994|
|MF||Marija Ilić||3 June 1993|
|MF||Jelena Čanković||13 August 1995|
|MF||Milica Mijatović||26 June 1991|
|FW||Allegra Poljak||5 February 1999|
|FW||Mirela Tenkov||12 March 1990|
|FW||Marija Vuković||25 March 1990|
|FW||Marija Radojičić||5 May 1992|
|FW||Vesna Smiljković||31 January 1983|
|FW||Jovana Damnjanović||24 November 1994|
|FW||Biljana Bradić||24 April 1991|
|FW||Adrijana Delić||21 February 1996|
|1||8||8||0||0||25||2||+23||24||2019 FIFA Women's World Cup|
|19 September 2017 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Q|| Serbia ||0–4||Mladost Stadium, Kruševac|
Referee: Sandra Bastos (Portugal)
|19 October 2017 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Q|| Serbia ||2–0||Čukarički Stadium, Belgrade|
Referee: Lucie Šulcová (Czech Republic)
|22 October 2017 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Q|| Finland ||1–0||Telia 5G -areena, Helsinki|
Referee: Carina Vitulano (Italy)
|24 November 2017 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup Q|| Serbia ||1–2||Voždovac Stadium, Belgrade|
|16:30||Report||Referee: Marte Sørø (Norway)|
The Yugoslav First Federal Football League, was the premier football league in the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1918–1941) and Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1945–1992).
The Poland national football team is the men's football team that has represented Poland in international competitions since its first match in 1921. It is controlled by the Polish Football Association, the governing body for football in Poland.
The Yugoslavia national football team represented the Kingdom of Yugoslavia, and the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in association football. It enjoyed success in international competition. In 1992, during the Yugoslav wars, the team was suspended from international competition as part of a United Nations sanction. In 1994, when the boycott was lifted, it was succeeded by the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia national football team.
The Serbia national football team represents Serbia in men's international football competition. It is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia, the governing body for football in Serbia.
The Football Association of Yugoslavia (FSJ) was the governing body of football in Yugoslavia, based in Belgrade, with a major administrative branch in Zagreb.
The Austria women's national football team represents Austria in international women's football competition. The team is controlled by the Austrian Football Association.
The Football Association of Montenegro is the governing body of football in Montenegro. It is based in the capital, Podgorica.
The Kosovo national football team represents Kosovo in international men's football. It is controlled by the Football Federation of Kosovo, the governing body for football in Kosovo.
The Serbia and Montenegro national football team was a national football team that represented the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro. It was controlled by the Football Association of Serbia and Montenegro. For 11 years, it was known as the FR Yugoslavia national football team when the state was called the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, until February 2003, when the name of the country was changed to Serbia and Montenegro. In 2006, Montenegro declared its independence from Serbia, with the result that the country's football team was renamed as the Serbia national football team on 28 June 2006 with the Montenegro national football team created to represent the renewed state of Montenegro, with the Serbian national team inheriting the history and records of Serbia and Montenegro's national team.
Montenegro was independent from the late middle ages until 1918, when it declared its union with Serbia and, subsequently, became part of various incarnations of Yugoslavia and the state union of Serbia and Montenegro. During this time, football in Montenegro was part of the wider Yugoslavian structures. As a result of the Montenegrin independence referendum held on May 21, 2006, Montenegro declared independence two weeks later, on June 3, and formed its own football association.
The Serbia national under-21 football team is the national under-21 football team of Serbia and is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia. Both FIFA and UEFA consider the Serbian national team to be the direct and sole successor of the Yugoslavia under-21 and Serbia and Montenegro under-21 national teams.
The Serbia national under-19 football team is the national under-19 football team of Serbia and is controlled by the Football Association of Serbia. The team is considered the successor to the Serbia and Montenegro national under-19 football team, which in turn was the successor to the Yugoslavia national under-19 football team.
Football in Kosovo is governed by the Football Federation of Kosovo, which was created in 1946, as a branch of the Yugoslav Football Association. Prishtina, is the club from Kosovo with most participations in the Yugoslav First League. Football is the most popular sport in Kosovo.
This article lists the results for the Wales national football team from 2000 through to 2019.
The Moldova national football team represents Moldova in association football and is controlled by the Federația Moldovenească de Fotbal (FMF), the governing body of the sport in the country. It competes as a member of the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA), which encompasses the countries of Europe.
Association football is the most popular sport in nearly every European country, and UEFA is one of the six confederations of world football's governing body FIFA. UEFA contains 55 national association members, some of which partially or entirely located in Asia. A total of 33 of the current members of UEFA have competed at the men's FIFA World Cup, while the defunct East Germany qualified once.
The Slovenia national football team represents Slovenia in association football and is controlled by the Football Association of Slovenia, the governing body of the sport there. It competes as a member of the Union of European Football Associations (UEFA), which encompasses the countries of Europe. Slovenia joined UEFA and the International Federation of Association Football (FIFA) in 1991, when the country gained independence from the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia.
The Russia national football team represents Russia in international association football under the control of the Russian Football Union. Russia is a member of FIFA and UEFA.