4 bids submitted for holding FIFA Women’s World Cup in 2023

4 bids submitted for holding FIFA Women’s World Cup in 2023

4 bids submitted for holding FIFA Women’s World Cup in 2023

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The FIFA Women’s World Cup 2023 bidding process, which has seen an unprecedented interest from member associations, has reached an important milestone, with the following four bids having been submitted by the deadline of 13 December 2019: Joint submission by the Football Federation Australia and New Zealand Football; Submission by the Brazilian Football Association; Submission by the Colombian Football Association; Submission by the Japan Football Association

FIFA will now implement an assessment process, including inspection visits to the member associations which are expected to take place across January and February 2020. Once finalized, the evaluation report will be published on FIFA.com and all eligible bids will be presented to the FIFA Council, which is set to select the host(s) of the FIFA Women’s World Cup 2023 at its meeting in Addis Ababa in June 2020.

Following on from the astounding success of this year’s FIFA Women’s World Cup in France and the subsequent unanimous decision by the FIFA Council, the FIFA Women’s World Cup 2023 will be the first edition of the women’s showpiece to feature 32 teams.

“France 2019 was certainly a watershed moment for women’s football, and now it is FIFA’s responsibility to take concrete measures to keep fostering the game’s incredible growth. With the FIFA Women’s World Cup generating an unprecedented interest across member associations, we are ensuring that the process to select the hosts is seamless, objective, ethical and transparent. By the time the FIFA Council announces the hosts, there should be no doubt whatsoever as to why that choice was made,” said FIFA President Gianni Infantino.

Ranjini Trinitymirror

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