2002 Algarve Cup

The 2002 Algarve Cup is the ninth edition of the Algarve Cup, an invitational women's football tournament hosted annually by Portugal. It was held from first to seventh of March 2002. This is the edition when the tournament was expanded to twelve teams; all prior editions had eight teams participation. The tournament was won by China, defeating Norway 2-0 in the final-game. Sweden ended up third defeating Germany, 2-1, in the third prize game.[1]

2002 Algarve Cup
Tournament details
Host country Portugal
Cityvarious cities in Algarve
Dates1–7 March 2002
Teams12 (from 3 confederations)
Final positions
Champions China PR (2nd title)
Runners-up Norway
Third place Sweden
Fourth place Germany
Tournament statistics
Matches played24
Goals scored88 (3.67 per match)
Top scorer(s)United States Shannon MacMillan
(seven goals)

Format

The twelve invited teams are split into three groups that played a round-robin tournament.

With 12 teams participating, the Algarve Cup format has been as follows: Groups A and B, containing the strongest ranked teams, are the only ones in contention to win the title. The group A and B winners contest the final - to win the Algarve Cup. The runners-up play for third place, and those that finish third in the groups play for fifth place. The teams in Group C played for places 7–12. The winner of Group C played the team that finished fourth in Group A or B (whichever has the better record) for seventh place. The Group C runner-up played the team who finishes last in Group A or B (with the worse record) for ninth place. The third and fourth-placed teams in Group C played for the eleventh place.

Points awarded in the group stage followed the standard formula of three points for a win, one point for a draw and zero points for a loss. In the case of two teams being tied on the same number of points in a group, their head-to-head result determined the higher place.

Participating teams

Group stage

Group A

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
 China PR 3 3 0 0 9 3 +6 9
 Germany 3 2 0 1 7 4 +3 6
 Denmark 3 1 0 2 2 4 −2 3
 Finland 3 0 0 3 1 8 −7 0
Denmark 0–3 Germany
Goal 34' Ariane Hingst
Goal 51' Petra Wimbersky
Goal 57' Müller
China PR 4–1 Finland
Goal 35'70' Ren Liping
Goal 40' Bai Jie
Goal 56' Pu Wei
Goal 76' Minna Mustonen
Finland 0–2 Denmark
Goal 62' Christina Bonde
Goal 74' Lene Jensen
Germany 2–4 China PR
Goal 17' Kerstin Stegemann
Goal 50' Renate Lingor
Goal 30'62' Pu Wei
Goal 31'79' Bai Jie
Denmark 0–1 China PR
Goal 80' Pu Wei
Finland 0–2 Germany
Goal 48' Petra Wimbersky
Goal 58' Bettina Wiegmann

Group B

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
 Norway 3 2 1 0 9 6 +3 7
 Sweden 3 1 2 0 10 7 +3 5
 United States 3 1 1 1 5 4 +1 4
 England 3 0 0 3 4 11 −7 0
Sweden 1–1 United States
Goal 62' Victoria Svensson Report Goal 31' Shannon MacMillan
Norway 3–1 England
Goal 8' Dagny Mellgren
Goal 33' Anne Tønnessen
Goal 79' Hege Riise
Goal 18' Angela Banks
Sweden 3–3 Norway
Goal 14' Victoria Svensson
Goal 35' Kristin Bengtsson
Goal 59' Hanna Ljungberg
Goal 3' Dagny Mellgren
Goal 52' Anita Rapp
Goal 75' Solveig Gulbrandsen
United States 2–0 England
Goal 58' Shannon MacMillan
Goal 75' Kelly Wilson
Report
England 3–6 Sweden
Goal 47'53' Karen Walker
Goal 88' Amanda Barr
Goal 7'41' Therese Sjögran
Goal 8' Elin Flyborg
Goal 69' Hanna Ljungberg
Goal 79'89' Björn
Norway 3–2 United States
Goal 23' Hege Riise
Goal 29' Dagny Mellgren
Goal 84' Solveig Gulbrandsen
Report Goal 14'59' Shannon MacMillan

Group C

Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
 Canada 3 3 0 0 14 1 +13 9
 Scotland 3 2 0 1 3 4 −1 6
 Wales 3 1 0 2 1 5 −4 3
 Portugal 3 0 0 3 2 10 −8 0
Canada 3–0 Scotland
Goal 19'25'30' Andrea Neil Report
Portugal 0–1 Wales
Report Goal 7' Ayshea Martyn
Canada 4–0 Wales
Goal 24'69' Christine Sinclair
Goal 63'90' Kara Lang
Report
Portugal 1–2 Scotland
Goal 37' Carla Couto Report Goal 14'90' Julie Fleeting
Wales 0–1 Scotland
Goal 25' Julie Fleeting
Portugal 1–7 Canada
Goal 63' Patricia Sequeira Report
Report
Goal 3' Amber Allen
Goal 16' Randee Hermus
Goal 31'84' Christine Sinclair
Goal 48'62' Kara Lang
Goal 60' Heather Smith

Placement play-offs

Eleventh place match

Wales 0–4 Portugal
Report Goal 3'16' Sonia Silva
Goal 20'29' Paula Cristina

Ninth place match

England 4–1 Scotland
Goal x' Karen Walker
Goal 42'Vicky Exley
Goal x'Fara Williams
Goal 70' Karen Burke
Goal 25' Stacey Cook

Seventh place match

Finland 3–0 Canada
Goal 57' Laura Kalmari
Goal 64' (penalty) Anne Mäkinen
Goal 88' Minna Mustonen
Report

Fifth place match

United States 3–2 Denmark
Goal 31'36'63' Shannon MacMillan Report Goal 49' Lene Jensen
Goal 77' Lene Terp

Third place match

Sweden 2–1 Germany
Goal 20' Hanna Ljungberg
Goal 54' Malin Andersson
Goal 69' Kerstin Garefrekes

Final

China PR 1–0 Norway
Goal 18' Zhao Lihong
 2002 Algarve Cup 

China PR
Second title

Final standings

Rank Team
1st, gold medalist(s)  China PR
2nd, silver medalist(s)  Norway
3rd, bronze medalist(s)  Sweden
4  Germany
5  United States
6  Denmark
7  Finland
8  Canada
9  England
10  Scotland
11  Portugal
12  Wales

Goal scorers

Goals
Goal
Player
7
United States Shannon MacMillan
3 Canada Andrea Neil
Canada Christine Sinclair
Canada Kara Lang
China Bai Jie
China Pu Wei
Norway Dagny Mellgren
Scotland Julie Fleeting
Sweden Hanna Ljungberg
2 Denmark Lene Jensen
Finland Minna Mustonen
Germany Petra Wimbersky
Norway Solveig Gulbrandsen
Norway Hege Riise
Portugal Sonia Silva
Portugal Paula Cristina
Sweden Victoria Svensson
United States Karen Walker
1 39 athletes
0 own goal

References

  1. ^ "US takes the fifth in Portugal". Deseretnews. 8 March 2002. Retrieved 2 February 2017.

External links

2003 FIFA Women's World Cup Final

The 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup Final was an association football match which determined the winner of the 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup, contested by the women's national teams of the member associations of FIFA. It was played on 12 October 2003 and won by Germany, who defeated Sweden 2–1 in extra time.

The tournament was hosted on short notice by the United States, following the withdrawal of China due to an outbreak of SARS, and the final was hosted at the Home Depot Center, a small soccer-specific stadium in Carson, California, near Los Angeles. Both finalists had finished at the top of their groups in European qualification and met at the final of the 2001 UEFA Women's Championship, which Germany won.

Sweden went into half-time with a 1–0 lead, but conceded an equalizing goal to Germany early in the second half. The match went to extra time and was decided by a golden goal scored by Nia Künzer in the 98th minute.

Canada women's national soccer team

The Canada women's national soccer team (French: Équipe du Canada féminine de soccer) is overseen by the Canadian Soccer Association and competes in the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football (CONCACAF).

The team reached international prominence at the 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup, losing in the third place match to the United States. Canada qualified for its first Olympic women's soccer tournament in 2008, making it to the quarterfinals. Canada are two-time CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup champions, and two-time Olympic bronze medalists from London 2012 where they defeated France 1–0 in Coventry and from Rio de Janeiro 2016, after defeating hosts Brazil 2–1 in São Paulo.A certain segment of the Canadian women's soccer fans are closely linked to the U-20 team (U-19 prior to 2006), partly due to Canada hosting the inaugural FIFA U-19 Women's World Championship in 2002, a tournament in which the team won silver in front of 47,784 fans at Commonwealth Stadium in Edmonton, Alberta. Canada also hosted the 2015 FIFA Women's World Cup, where they were eliminated in the quarterfinals by England. Canada set the tournament and team record for attendance in the process, with 1,353,506 and 54,027 respectively.

Canada women's national soccer team results

The following is a list of all results of the Canada women's national soccer team.

Win

Draw

Loss

Scorers list only the Canadian scorers.

China women's national football team results (2000–09)

This article lists the results for the China women's national football team between 2000 and 2009.

England women's national football team

The England women's national football team has been governed by the Football Association (FA) since 1993, having been previously administered by the Women's Football Association (WFA). England played its first international match in November 1972 against Scotland. Although most national football teams represent a sovereign state, as a member of the United Kingdom's Home Nations, England is permitted by FIFA statutes to maintain its own national side that competes in all major tournaments, with the exception of the Women's Olympic Football Tournament.

England have qualified for the FIFA Women's World Cup five times, reaching the quarter-finals on three occasions; in 1995, 2007, and 2011, finishing third in 2015 and fourth in 2019. They reached the final of the UEFA Women's Championship in 1984 and 2009.

England women's national football team results – 2000s

This is a list of the England women's national football team results from 2000 to 2009.

Erin McLeod

Erin Katrina McLeod (born February 26, 1983) is a Canadian soccer player, Olympic bronze medalist and visual artist. A veteran goalkeeper for the Canada women's national soccer team, she also plays for SC Sand. She first appeared for the Canada women's national soccer team at the 2002 Algarve Cup and has since made 116 appearances for the team. In 2012, as part of the Canadian Soccer Association's Centennial Celebration, she was honoured on the All-Time Canada XI women's team.McLeod has represented Canada in three FIFA Women's World Cups: 2007 in China, 2011 in Germany and 2015 in Canada. She has played in two Olympic tournaments: 2008 in Beijing and 2012 in London where she helped Canada win the bronze medal. Before joining FC Rosengård in 2015, she played professional soccer for the Vancouver Whitecaps, Washington Freedom, Dalsjöfors GoIF, Chicago Red Stars, and Houston Dash. She played collegiate soccer for the Southern Methodist University Mustangs as well as the Penn State Nittany Lions where she set several all-time records.

McLeod's most notable and controversial appearance came during the 2012 Summer Olympics in London. In the semi-final match against the United States on August 6, the referee ruled that McLeod had broken the six-second handling rule in the 76th minute, when Canada was leading 3–2. A free kick was given to the United States which resulted in a penalty being called on Canadian player Marie-Ève Nault after the ball struck her in the arm. The United States was given a penalty kick, which McLeod did not save. The United States ultimately won the game in overtime, eliminating Canada's chance for the gold medal.McLeod has suffered three ACL injuries to her right knee. The most recent occurred on March 23, 2016 while playing for FC Rosengård that kept her out for the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.

Joanne Love

Joanne Love (born 6 December 1985) is a Scottish female international football midfielder. She currently plays for Glasgow City, having previously played in the English FA Women's Premier League for Doncaster Rovers Belles. By the age of 23, Love had amassed over 75 caps for Scotland. Two years later she became the fourth player to make a century of appearances, behind Pauline Hamill, Julie Fleeting and Gemma Fay.

Julie Fleeting

Julie Fleeting MBE (born 18 December 1980), whose married name is Julie Stewart, is a Scottish former international footballer who last played as a striker for Scottish Women's Premier League club Glasgow City. Previously, she spent nine years at English club Arsenal and was the first Scot to play as a full-time professional in the WUSA playing for San Diego Spirit. She won the Scottish Women's League title with Ayr and seventeen major trophies with Arsenal.

According to the Scottish Football Association, Fleeting has a record of 116 goals (a national record by some distance) and 121 caps for Scotland between her debut in 1996 and retirement in 2015. Fleeting also captained her country for eight years.

According to UEFA, she has a record of 28 goals in 22 games in UEFA competitions for national teams, and 22 goals in 32 games in UEFA club competitions.She was awarded an MBE in the June 2008 Queen's Birthday Honours list. She has also represented Scotland in the sport of basketball.

List of United States women's national soccer team hat-tricks

The United States women's national soccer team played their first international soccer match on August 18, 1985, losing to Italy 1–0 at the 1985 Mundialito. Since that first match, 25 U.S. international players have scored a hat-trick (three goals or more in a game). The first player to accomplish the feat was Carin Jennings, who had three goals against Japan on June 1, 1988. Eight players have scored five goals in a game: Michelle Akers, Brandi Chastain, Crystal Dunn, Sydney Leroux, Tiffany Milbrett, Alex Morgan, Amy Rodriguez, and Abby Wambach. Four-goal performances have been achieved by seven players; Wambach and Mia Hamm each did so twice. Multiple American players scored three goals or more in the same match on June 2, 2000, against Canada (Milbrett and Cindy Parlow); September 8, 2002, against Scotland (Hamm and Wambach); January 20, 2012, against the Dominican Republic (Rodriguez and Heather O'Reilly; and December 18, 2014, against Argentina (Carli Lloyd and Christen Press).The record for the most international hat-tricks by a U.S. women's national team player is 10, by Hamm; she scored three goals in a match eight times, along with her two four-goal games. Lloyd, Parlow, and Wambach are tied for second with eight hat-tricks. Along with her one four-goal match, Parlow scored three goals on seven occasions. Wambach had three-goal efforts in five games, in addition to her three matches with four or five goals. Lloyd's eighth career hat-trick came at the 2018 CONCACAF Women's Championship in a 5–0 win over Panama. Akers follows with seven hat-tricks, while Morgan has five. Milbrett and Press each have four hat-tricks.U.S. players have scored hat-tricks in the FIFA Women's World Cup four times. Akers' five-goal performance came in the quarterfinals of the 1991 World Cup against Chinese Taipei, in a 7–0 U.S. victory. She set the record for the most goals scored in a Women's World Cup match. In the semifinals of the 1991 tournament, Carin Jennings posted a hat-trick as the U.S. won 5–2 over Germany. At the 2015 World Cup final against Japan, Lloyd scored three goals inside of the first 16 minutes of an eventual 5–2 U.S. win; her performance was punctuated by her final goal, a right-footed strike from the halfway line. Morgan matched Akers' record at the 2019 World Cup with five goals in the first group stage game for the U.S., a 13–0 rout of Thailand. That was the most recent U.S. women's national team hat-trick.Three players have recorded hat-tricks against the U.S. national team. At the 2001 Algarve Cup, Ragnhild Gulbrandsen of Norway scored three times in her country's 4–3 win over the American side. Eleven years later, Christine Sinclair of Canada became the second player to score a hat-trick against the U.S., as she tallied three goals in the 2012 Olympic semifinals. Despite Sinclair's efforts, the U.S. defeated Canada 4–3 en route to winning the gold medal. In 2014, Marta accounted for all of Brazil's goals in a 3–2 victory against the U.S. at the International Women's Football Tournament of Brasília.

List of international goals scored by Christine Sinclair

Christine Sinclair is a professional soccer player who has played as a striker for the Canada women's national soccer team since 2000. As of June 24, 2019, her 182 goals in 286 matches ranks second in most career international goals scored by a female or male soccer player worldwide—behind only Abby Wambach with 184 goals. She surpassed Mia Hamm for the number two spot in February 2016. The all-time leading goal scorer and most-capped player of the Canadian national team, Sinclair is also the captain of the team.Sinclair made her debut for the senior team at age 16 at the 2000 Algarve Cup where she was the tournament's leading scorer with three goals. She scored seven goals for Canada at the 2002 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup, which tied for the tournament's lead. Her three goals at the 2003 FIFA Women's World Cup helped lead Canada to the team's first fourth-place finish (a team best at the time since the inaugural 1991 FIFA Women's World Cup).At the 2012 London Olympics, Sinclair broke the record of most goals scored in Olympic women's soccer and was awarded the Golden Boot after scoring two goals against South Africa, one against Great Britain, and a hat-trick against the United States in the semifinal. Her performance earned her the honour of Canada's flag bearer in the closing ceremony as well as the Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal.

Martina Müller (footballer)

Martina Müller (born 18 April 1980) is a retired German footballer. She played as a striker for VfL Wolfsburg and the German national team.

Melanie Booth

Melanie Lynn Booth (born August 24, 1984) is a Canadian retired soccer player. She last played for Sky Blue FC in the National Women's Soccer League and for the Canada women's national soccer team.

Scotland women's national football team

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 for 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 July 2019, the team was 22nd in the FIFA Women's World Rankings.

Scotland women's national football team 2000–09 results

This article lists the results of the Scotland women's national football team from 2000 to 2009. The list excludes unofficial matches, where the opposition did not have full international status or it was played behind closed doors. For example, Scotland played the Isle of Man in the Celt Cup and a United States under-18 team in the 2000 Albena Cup.

Silvia Neid

Silvia Neid (born 2 May 1964) is a retired professional German football player and manager. She is one of the most successful players in German women's football, having won seven national championships and six DFB-Pokal trophies. Between 2005 and 2016, Neid served as the head coach of the Germany women's national football team. She was the FIFA World Women's Coach of the Year in 2010, 2013 and 2016.

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