Kate Jacewicz

Katherine Margaret "Kate" Jacewicz (born 6 April 1985) is an Australian soccer referee. She was first FIFA listed in 2011.

Kate Jacewicz
Kate Jacewicz (2011)
Full name Katherine Margaret Jacewicz
Born 6 April 1985 (age 34)
Manly, New South Wales, Australia
Domestic
Years League Role
W-League Referee
International
Years League Role
2011– FIFA listed Referee

Refereeing career

Jacewicz began refereeing at the age of 13 when her brother's team needed a referee.[1][2]

After being appointed to referee the Final of the 2018–19 W-League, this was her ninth final out of the first eleven seasons of the W-League.[3]

She became a FIFA referee in 2011,[4] and was in charge of the Final of the 2016 FIFA U-17 Women's World Cup in Jordan.[5]

Jacewicz was selected as one of the 27 referees for the 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup.[6] After the conclusion of the round of 16, Jacewicz was retained as one of 11 officials to be assigned matches for the remainder of the tournament.[7]

References

  1. ^ "2011 Scholarship Holders - Kate Jacewicz - Football". Australian Sports Commission. Retrieved 9 October 2012.
  2. ^ "Who's Who in the W - Referee Kate Jacewicz". Football Federation Australia. 29 March 2011. Retrieved 9 October 2012.
  3. ^ "Kate Jacewicz to referee the Westfield W-League 2019 Grand Final". Football Federation Australia. 13 February 2019. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  4. ^ "Australia: Referees - Women". FIFA. Retrieved 9 October 2012.
  5. ^ "Match Report". FIFA. 21 October 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2017.
  6. ^ "Kate Jacewicz and Casey Reibelt appointed to 2019 FIFA Women's World Cup match official panel". Football Federation Australia. 4 December 2018. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
  7. ^ "Refereeing - Media briefing" (PDF). FIFA.com. 26 June 2019. Retrieved 26 June 2019.
2008–09 W-League

The 2008–09 W-League season was the first season of the W-League, the Australian national women's football (soccer) competition. The season was played over 10 rounds, followed by a finals series. Queensland Roar were crowned as Premiers for winning the home-and-away season and also Champions after defeating Canberra United 2–0 in the final.

2009 W-League Grand Final (December)

The 2009 W-League Grand Final was the grand final of the second season of the Australian W-League football (soccer) competition. It was contested between premiers Sydney FC and third-placed Brisbane Roar at Toyota Stadium in Sydney on Saturday, 19 December 2009. Sydney FC became the second W-League champions after defeating the Brisbane Roar 3–2.

2010–11 W-League

The 2010–11 W-League season was the third season of the W-League, the Australian national women's football (soccer) competition. The season consisted of twelve rounds, with each team playing a total of ten games, followed by a finals series.

Sydney FC were crowned premiers after winning the regular season, but lost the Grand Final to season runners-up Brisbane Roar.

2011 W-League Grand Final

The 2011 W-League Grand Final was the grand final of the third season of the Australian W-League football (soccer) competition. It was contested between premiers Sydney FC and second-placed Brisbane Roar at Campbelltown Stadium in Campbelltown on Saturday, 12 February 2011. Brisbane Roar were victorious, winning 2–1.

2012 AFF Women's Championship

The 2012 AFF Women's Championship was football tournament held from 13 September to 22 September 2012 in Vietnam. All games were played at the Thong Nhat Stadium, Ho Chi Minh City.

2012 W-League Grand Final

The 2012 W-League Grand Final was the grand final of the fourth season of the Australian W-League football (soccer) competition. It was contested between premiers Canberra United and second-placed Brisbane Roar at McKellar Park in Canberra on Saturday, 28 January 2012. Canberra United were victorious, winning 3–2.

2012–13 W-League

The 2012–13 W-League season was the fifth season of the W-League, the Australian national women's football (soccer) competition. The season consisted of twelve matchdays followed by a finals series.

This season saw the addition of a new team, the Western Sydney Wanderers, to the W-League (paralleling the club also fielding new teams in the A-League and Youth League) bringing the competition back up to eight teams. This means each matchday involved all eight teams, resulting in the regular season increasing from ten games to twelve for each team.

2013 W-League Grand Final

The 2012–13 W-League Grand Final took place at AAMI Park in Melbourne, Australia on 27 January

2013.

It was the final match in the W-League 2012–13 season, and was played between third-placed Melbourne Victory and fourth-placed Sydney FC. Sydney FC won the match 3–1 thanks to goals by Nicola Bolger, Samantha Kerr and Kyah Simon.

2013–14 W-League

The 2013–14 W-League season was the sixth season of the W-League, the Australian national women's association football competition. The season consisted of twelve matchdays followed by a finals series.

Canberra United won the regular season, winning the Premier title. Melbourne Victory won the play-offs for the overall championship title. Melbourne's Jessica Fishlock was named W-League player of the season by Australian media.

2014 W-League (Australia)

The 2014 W-League season was the seventh season of the W-League, the Australian national women's association football competition. The regular season started on 13 September 2014 and concluded on 7 December 2014. The Grand Final took place on 21 December 2014.

Due to Australia hosting the 2015 AFC Asian Cup, the season was scheduled to take place entirely in the 2014 calendar year instead of continuing in to 2015.

2014 W-League Grand Final (December)

The 2014 W-League Grand Final took place at nib Stadium in Perth, Australia on 21 December 2014.

2015–16 W-League

The 2015–16 W-League season was the eighth season of the W-League, the Australian national women's association football competition. On 13 May 2015, it was confirmed that Melbourne City would join the league for the 2015–16 season.League newcomers Melbourne City claimed both the regular season Premiership and end of season Championship, the latter awarded for their victory in the 2016 W-League Grand Final.

2016–17 W-League

The 2016–17 W-League season was the ninth season of the W-League, the Australian national women's association football competition.

2017 W-League Grand Final

The 2017 W-League Grand Final was the final match of the 2016–17 W-League season and decided the champions of women's football in Australia for the season.

The match took place at nib Stadium in Perth, Australia on 12 February 2017 and was played by Perth Glory and reigning league champions Melbourne City. The match was won by Melbourne City 0–2, who recorded their second consecutive league championship. The match marked the second time both clubs qualified for a Grand Final, Perth having lost in the 2014 final and Melbourne qualifying for their second consecutive final after winning the 2016 final. The player of the match award was won by Jessica Fishlock of Melbourne City. At the time, the attendance of 4,591 was a record for W-League grand finals.

2017–18 W-League

The 2017–18 W-League season was the tenth season of the W-League, the Australian national women's association football competition.

2018–19 W-League

The 2018–19 W-League season was the eleventh season of the W-League, the Australian national women's association football competition.

2019 W-League Grand Final

The 2019 W-League Grand Final was the final match of the 2018–19 W-League season to decide the champions of women's soccer in Australia for the season.

The match was played between Sydney FC and Perth Glory, at Netstrata Jubilee Stadium, with Sydney FC emerging victorious 4–2.This was referee Kate Jacewicz's ninth final out of the first eleven seasons of the W-League. The attendance of 6,127 was a record for W-League grand finals.

Football at the 2014 Asian Games – Women

The women's football tournament at the 2014 Asian Games was held in Incheon and three other cities in South Korea from September 14 to October 1, 2014. The opening match was played 5 days prior to the opening ceremony. In this tournament, 11 teams participated in women's competition.North Korea won the gold medal after defeated the holder; Japan in the final with 3–1 score. The bronze medal was won by the host, South Korea after defeating Vietnam 3–0.

W-League records and statistics

This is a list of W-League records and statistics.

Languages

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