By late March, Juventus topped the table by nine points over Lazio with only eight games remaining, but they lost to Milan, to Lazio at the Stadio delle Alpi, and to Verona, with Lazio only dropping two points, against Fiorentina. Lazio won the title on the final day of the season when Juventus lost their match against Perugia 1–0 on an almost flooded pitch, while Lazio comfortably beat Reggina 3–0 at home at the Stadio Olimpico.
|Goals scored||764 (2.5 per match)|
|Top goalscorer||Andriy Shevchenko (24)|
|Pos||Team||Pld||W||D||L||GF||GA||GD||Pts||Qualification or relegation|
|1||Lazio (C)||34||21||9||4||64||33||+31||72||2000–01 UEFA Champions League First group stage|
|3||Milan||34||16||13||5||65||40||+25||61||2000–01 UEFA Champions League Third qualifying round|
|5||Parma||34||16||10||8||52||37||+15||58||2000–01 UEFA Cup First round[a]|
|8||Udinese||34||13||11||10||55||45||+10||50||2000 UEFA Intertoto Cup Third round|
|15||Torino (R)||34||8||12||14||35||47||−12||36||Relegation to Serie B|
|Home \ Away||BAR||BOL||CAG||FIO||INT||JUV||LAZ||LCE||MIL||PAR||PER||PIA||REG||ROM||TOR||UDI||VEN||HEL|
Source: lega-calcio.it (in Italian)
1 ^ The home team is listed in the left-hand column.
Colours: Blue = home team win; Yellow = draw; Red = away team win.
For coming matches, an a indicates there is an article about the match.
|Baggio 35', 73'
|1||Andriy Shevchenko||AC Milan||24|
|13||Oliver Bierhoff||AC Milan||11|
|Team||Head Coach||Kit manufacturer||Shirt sponsor|
|Bari||Eugenio Fascetti||Lotto||TELE +|
|Cagliari||Eugenio Fascetti||Biemme||Pecorino Sardo|
|Juventus||Carlo Ancelotti||Kappa||D+ Liberta Digitale|
|Lecce||Alberto Cavasin||Asics||Banca 121 (Banca del Salento)|
|AC Milan||Alberto Zaccheroni||Adidas||Opel|
|Roma||Fabio Capello||Kappa||INA Assitalia|
|Reggina||Franco Colomba||Asics||Caffe Mauro|
|Udinese||Luigi De Canio||Diadora||Telit|
|Verona||Cesare Prandelli||Errea||Salumi Marsili|
|Region||Number of teams||Teams|
|1||Emilia-Romagna||3||Bologna, Parma and Piacenza|
|2||Apulia||2||Bari and Lecce|
|Lazio||2||Lazio and Roma|
|Lombardy||2||Internazionale and Milan|
|Piedmont||2||Juventus and Torino|
|Veneto||2||Venezia and Hellas Verona|
The 1999–2000 Serie A season was the 66th season of the Serie A, the top level of ice hockey in Italy. 15 teams participated in the league, and HC Bozen won the championship by defeating Asiago Hockey in the final.2000 Supercoppa Italiana
The 2000 Supercoppa Italiana was a match contested by the 1999–2000 Serie A winners Lazio and the 1999–2000 Coppa Italia runners-up Internazionale. Since the Coppa Italia winners were also the newly appointed league champions, the Super Cup spot was given to the runners-up of the Coppa Italia, Internazionale.
The match resulted in a 4-3 win for Lazio.Adrian Mutu
Adrian Mutu (Romanian pronunciation: [adriˈan ˈmutu] (listen); born 8 January 1979) is a Romanian football coach and former player who is currently the reserve team coach at United Arab Emirates club Al Wahda. As a player, he played as an attacking midfielder or a forward.
Mutu started his career in Romania playing two years for Argeș Pitești and half a year for Dinamo București, before joining Internazionale in Italy midway through the 1999–2000 Serie A. After only 10 games with the Nerazzurri, he left for Hellas Verona and then Parma, for which he scored 39 goals in the next three years. His excellent form brought him a €22.5 million transfer to Chelsea. Due to breach of contract for failing a (recreational) drug test, he was released and returned to Serie A to join Juventus. After the 2006 Italian football scandal and the relegation of Juventus to Serie B, Mutu decided to join Fiorentina, where he played consistently for five years. He then had a season at Cesena and French club Ajaccio before returning to his native country with Petrolul Ploiești in 2014. After two more brief spells with Pune City and ASA Târgu Mureș, Mutu retired from professional football in 2016.
From his international debut in 2000, Mutu played 77 matches for the Romanian national team and scored 35 goals, a joint record alongside Gheorghe Hagi. He was included in the country's squads at the European Championship in 2000 and 2008. A four-time winner of the Romanian Footballer of the Year award, only Gheorghe Popescu and Gheorghe Hagi have received the award more times, with six and seven wins respectively.Bruno N'Gotty
Bruno N'Gotty (born 10 June 1971) is a French former professional footballer. He played as a defender from 1988 until 2008, however he came out of retirement briefly in 2011.
As well as his native country he has played in the top flight divisions in both Italy and England. He has notably played for Olympique Lyonnais, Paris Saint Germain, A.C. Milan, Olympique Marseille and Bolton Wanderers as well as earning 6 caps for France. He has also played for Venezia, Birmingham City, Leicester City and Hereford United. He came out of retirement to join French 6th tier side l'AS Lattes in 2011.Daniele Bernazzani
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The Derby della Lanterna, Italian for the "Derby of the Lantern", is Genoa's local derby, played by U.C. Sampdoria and Genoa C.F.C. It takes place at the Stadio Luigi Ferraris, which both clubs share.Fabricio Coloccini
Fabricio Coloccini (locally [faˈβɾisjo koloˈtʃini]; ; Italian: [kolotˈtʃiːni]; born 22 January 1982) is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a centre back for Primera División club San Lorenzo.
Coloccini began his career at Boca Juniors in his native Argentina attracting the attention of A.C. Milan. He failed to establish himself there and was loaned to four different clubs.
After making his reputation at Deportivo La Coruña he joined Newcastle United in August 2008 and, in July 2011, was promoted to club captain. In April 2012 he was named in the PFA Team of the Year. On July 5, 2016, Coloccini returned to Argentina to join San Lorenzo, with whom he had previously been on loan to.Fábio Bilica
Fábio Alves da Silva (born 4 January 1979), commonly known as Bilica, is a Brazilian footballer who plays as a defender for Brazilian club Atlético-PB.Giampiero Pinzi
Giampiero Pinzi (born 11 March 1981) is an Italian footballer who plays as a midfielder.Giuseppe Cardone
Giuseppe Cardone (born 3 March 1974) is a retired Italian footballer who played more than 300 games as a defender for a number of clubs in the Italian league.Giuseppe Pancaro
Giuseppe Pancaro (Italian pronunciation: [dʒuˈzɛppe ˈpaŋkaro]; born 26 August 1971) is a former Italian football defender turned coach. He is the manager of Catanzaro.
A strong, reliable, and tenacious left-back, who was effective in the air, he was known for his stamina and work-rate, which allowed him to contribute both offensively and defensively. A versatile player, although he was usually deployed along the left flank, he was also capable of playing on the right. His discipline in training ensured that he was rarely injured throughout his career. In addition to his footballing abilities, he was also known for his consistency, correct behaviour, and leadership.Juan Sebastián Verón
Juan Sebastián Verón (Spanish pronunciation: [ˈxwan seβasˈtjam beˈɾon]; born 9 March 1975) is a retired Argentine footballer and current chairman of Estudiantes de La Plata, where he had served as Director of Sports. A former midfielder, Verón's career started in Estudiantes, continued in Argentina's Boca Juniors, and included stints in several clubs in the Italian Serie A (where he won the Scudetto with Lazio and with Internazionale, and a UEFA Cup with Parma), and England's Manchester United and Chelsea. In 2006, Verón returned to Estudiantes, where he remained until his retirement in 2014, aside from a brief spell with Brandsen. He announced his short return to first team football would occur in the Copa Libertadores 2017.
At international level, Verón obtained 73 caps for Argentina between 1996 and 2010, scoring 9 goals. He represented his nation at three FIFA World Cups, and at the 2007 Copa América, where he won a runners-up medal.
In 2004, he was included in the FIFA 100 centenary list of the 125 greatest living footballers, selected by Pelé as part of FIFA's centenary celebrations. Verón has both Argentine and Italian citizenship. His nickname is La Brujita [la βɾuˈxita] (The Little Witch), a nod to his father Juan Ramón who was known as La Bruja (The Witch) and was also a championship winning player with Estudiantes.List of A.S. Roma managers
This is a complete list of managers of A.S. Roma.Maurizio Ganz
Maurizio Ganz (born 13 October 1968) is an Italian former footballer who played as a striker.Pablo Piñones Arce
Pablo Piñones Arce (born 27 August 1981 in Tumba, Stockholm County) is a retired Swedish footballer of Chilean descent. He played as a forward throughout his career and won 7 caps for the Swedish national under-21 team.
As of 2016, Piñones Arce acts as the assistant manager of Hammarby IF in the Swedish Allsvenskan.Paolo Orlandoni
Paolo Orlandoni (born 12 August 1972) is an Italian former football goalkeeper. He was, for a long time, the third goalkeeper for Internazionale.Piero Bucchi
Piero Bucchi (born March 5, 1958) is an Italian basketball head coach, currently managing Victoria Libertas Pesaro in the Lega Basket Serie A.Predrag Mijatović
Predrag "Peđa" Mijatović (Serbian Cyrillic: Предраг Пеђа Мијатовић, pronounced [prêdraːɡ pêdʑa mijȃːtoʋitɕ, - mîː-]; born 19 January 1969) is a retired professional footballer who played as a striker. At club level, Mijatović played for six clubs: Budućnost Podgorica, Partizan, Valencia, Real Madrid, Fiorentina and Levante. At international level, he played for the Yugoslavia national team at the 1998 FIFA World Cup and at UEFA Euro 2000.
Mijatović scored 28 goals in the 1995–96 La Liga season for Valencia, which prompted a move to Real Madrid, where he scored a goal in the 1998 UEFA Champions League Final which ensured Madrid's first European Cup in 32 years. In 1997, Mijatović was named runner-up for the Ballon d'Or, behind Ronaldo and ahead of Zinedine Zidane. After his playing career, he served as director of football for Real Madrid from 2006 to 2009.Stefano Fiore
Stefano Fiore (born 17 April 1975) is an Italian football manager and former player, who played as an attacking midfielder or on the wing. He was in charge as manager technical area of Nuova Cosenza Calcio in Serie D.
Fiore played for several Italian clubs throughout his career; he started out with Cosenza in 1992, before moving to Parma for a season in 1994, where he made his Serie A debut and won the UEFA Cup. He spent two seasons at Padova and Chievo, before returning to Parma again for two more seasons in 1997, where he broke into the starting line-up and won a double which consisted of his second UEFA Cup and the Coppa Italia in 1999. He subsequently moved to Udinese, where he spent two successful seasons, winning the UEFA Intertoto Cup in 2000 and thus helping his team qualify for Europe. A move to Lazio ensued, where he won his second Coppa Italia in 2004, finishing as the competition's top-scorer. His performances led to a transfer to Spanish side Valencia later that year, where he struggled to replicate his previous form despite initially winning the UEFA Supercup, and he was subsequently sent back to Italy on loan to Fiorentina, Torino, and Livorno during his three seasons with the club. In 2007, he returned permanently to Italy, signing with Mantova for a season; after remaining inactive during the 2008–09 season, he moved to Cosenza in 2009, where he ended his career after two seasons.
At international level, Fiore won 38 caps for the Italy national football team between 2000 and 2004, and scored twice. At youth level, he was a member of the team that won the 1997 Mediterranean Games, while at senior level he was selected to the Italy squads for UEFA Euro 2000, in which he scored one goal as his team reached the final, and UEFA Euro 2004.
|Statistics and awards|
Serie A seasons
†Other championships recognized as official by the Italian Football Federation
1999–2000 in Italian football