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Results of the anti-doping testing programme for the 2018 FIFA World Cup – FIFA on GBP Sports

As the 2018 FIFA World Cup draws to a close, FIFA can today announce that so far, the analyses of all doping tests conducted before and during the competition have yielded negative results.

The testing programme in place this year was the largest ever conducted for a FIFA World Cup. Once all of the qualified teams for the final competition were known, FIFA developed a test distribution plan (TDP) based on an analysis of doping risks for football. The TDP was shared and agreed with the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) and consisted of a dynamic, intelligence-based testing programme. 

FIFA established a preliminary testing pool of more than 1,500 players who were potential participants at the FIFA World Cup in Russia. In addition to the tests directly conducted by FIFA, each national anti-doping organisations (NADOs) and the respective confederations were contacted to seek their assistance in testing the athletes in the lead-up to the tournament. This close cooperation with other testing agencies allowed a significant increase in the number of tests on participating players. 

The regular tests were complemented by FIFA’s use of the athlete biological passport programme in WADA’s “ADAMS” system, under which all test results, including those from confederations and NADOs collected at the main international football events as well as national competitions, are gathered in the athlete’s passport in ADAMS, which features a haematological module (through blood) and a steroidal module (through urine). FIFA’s Athlete Passport Management Unit, composed of independent experts, reviews the data of players to detect potential deviations that may indicate an abuse of performance-enhancing drugs. This applied to all participating players at the FIFA World Cup.

For the 2018 FIFA World Cup, every participating player was tested in unannounced controls before the competition and further systematic tests have been performed during it, both with post-match controls and on non-matchdays. With the aim of ensuring the most meaningful and intelligence-based programme, 90% of all tests were targeted. This targeting was based on a number of criteria, including the recommendations of the Athlete Passport Management Unit, potential injuries suffered by the players, performance data and the athletes’ test history.

The breakdown of test figures in the lead-up to and during the World Cup is as follows:

All samples collected were analysed at WADA-accredited laboratories, with most of the analyses – particularly of all of the samples collected during the competition – carried out at the laboratory in Lausanne, Switzerland. To ensure a tamper-proof operation, FIFA transported all the samples in a secure box of a type that is normally used by banks to transport money and can only be opened with an electronic key.

In terms of the substances analysed, beyond the routine screening procedures for prohibited substances, FIFA has set the bar significantly higher than the requirements of WADA’s Technical Document For Sport Specific Analysis**, for instance by testing 100% of the respective samples for growth hormones (GHs) and “small peptides” (GHRFs).

All samples collected will be stored for ten years and be available for potential future retesting.

* An atypical finding is a report from a WADA-accredited laboratory that requires further investigation by the FIFA Anti-Doping Unit prior to the determination of an adverse analytical finding. After the investigation has been completed, the player, his club, the association concerned and WADA will be notified as to whether or not the atypical finding will be brought forward as an adverse analytical finding.

** The WADA Technical Document for Sport Specific Analysis requires 10% GHs and 10% of GHRFs as minimum levels of analysis for football.

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Eden Hazard Welcome To Real Madrid? Confirmed Summer Transfers 2018 ft. Ronaldo, Torres |HD

Football highlights by Wrsh98, enjoy:

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Four split four in final sprint for Kia Sportage – FIFA on GBP Sports

‘Twas a low-scoring round in the McDonald’s FIFA World Cup™ Fantasy, but Magicstick and Paquinho somehow managed 54-point hauls to sprint on to the shoulder of the pacesetters. Magicstick81 daringly named Ivan Perisic as their captain, and the Croatia No4 had his terrific nine-point return doubled into 18. Paco074, for his part, picked five defensive players from France, who kept the only clean sheet of the semi-finals, including 12-point marksman Samuel Umtiti.

Allstars Anonymous and Florid head down the home straight as the neck-and-neck pacesetters in the race for a brand new Kia Sportage. The former’s coach, Jerseyman8, had Hugo Lloris and Kieran Trippier to thank for elevating him from third.

Perennial contenders YazanX dropped to fifth, while 48-point returns sent CARDS and Dier Times sixth and eighth respectively. Equites, meanwhile, claimed a whopping 59 points – and without using any Boosters – to rocket joint-16th. Coach Garbaggio09 had most of Round 6’s big hitters, including Umtiti, Perisic, Lloris, Antoine Griezmann and Mario Mandzukic.

Incredibly, just four points separate the front four from over 2.1 million participants, and 43 teams are within 25 points of the pace, so there’s still everything to play for. So, have a read of our Round 7 preview and leave it all on the line. Good luck, coaches!


The Grand Prize:

  • ​Brand new Kia Sportage
  • Signed captain’s armband from the Russia 2018 winners
  • Copy of EA SPORTS FIFA 18 for PS4


  • ​Hisense television
  • Signed captain’s armband from the runners-up team at Russia 2018
  • Copy of EA SPORTS FIFA 18 for PS4

There are also prizes for the third to fifth-place finishers and the top three coaches from each round!

The leaders

1- Florid coached by Sladuna (385)
1- Allstars Anonymous coached by Jerseyman8 (385)
3- Magicstick coached by Magicstick81 (384)
4- Paquinho coached by Paco074 (383)
5- YazanX coached by YazanYaz (381)
6- CARDS coached by CARDS7 (377)
7- Loaibarca coached by Loai.Alrwas (376)
8- Dier Times coached by Diertimes (375)
9- Wanderers coached by WanderersXV (374)
10- Zirka coached by Zirka10 (372)

Join the Fantasy fun

Not yet playing the McDonald’s FIFA World Cup™ Fantasy? Don’t miss out any longer. Put your coach’s cap on, join over two million fellow fans from across the globe, compete against your friends and for some fantastic round prizes!

Round 6: Highest-scoring players

Samuel Umtiti (12 points)
Ivan Perisic (9)
Hugo Lloris (7)
Kieran Trippier (7)
Raphael Varane (6)
Lucas Hernandez (6)
Benjamin Pavard (6)
Antoine Griezmann (5)
Mario Mandzukic (5)
Sime Vrsaljko (5)

Overall: Highest-scoring players

Harry Kane (38 points)
Raphael Varane (33)
Antoine Griezmann (32) Yerry Mina (32)
Andreas Granqvist (32)
Romelu Lukaku (28)
Philippe Coutinho (28)
Artem Dzyuba (27)
Thiago Silva (27)
Kasper Schmeichel (27)
Denis Cheryshev (27)
Luka Modric (26)
Samuel Umtiti (26)
John Stones (26)
Kieran Trippier (26)
Ludwig Augustinsson (26)
Benjamin Pavard (26)
Eden Hazard (25)


You get 5 free transfers. See our PREVIEW.

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Magic moments in all-European Finals – FIFA on GBP Sports

  • Eight previous all-European World Cup Finals in focus
  • Fireworks aplenty, with ‘Miracle of Bern’ among the most memorable
  • Enjoy highlights and trivia from each of these deciders

The clashing of continents is undeniably a key element of the FIFA World Cup™’s appeal. But while Europe has dominated Russia 2018, leaving France and Croatia to do battle in Sunday’s Final, that need not be a cause for disappointment.

After all, as reflects, all-European Finals have served up some of the most memorable encounters in the tournament’s long and illustrious history.

1934: Italy 2-1 Czechoslovakia

Extra time was required to crown Europe’s first world champions, with Angelo Schiavio striking to secure the Trophy for Italy on home soil. Gli Azzurri had to come from behind to make history, with Antonin Puc’s 71st-minute opener for Czechoslovakia having been cancelled out eight minutes from time by Raimundo Orsi.

Did you know?
The 1934 decider is the only World Cup Final to have involved two goalkeepers as captains. Giampiero Combi and Frantisek Planicka skippered Italy and Czechoslovakia respectively.

1938: Italy 4-2 Hungary

Gino Colaussi and Silvio Piola scored a brace apiece as the Italians retained the Trophy in Paris, establishing Vittorio Pozzo as the only coach to win two World Cup titles.

Did you know?
Italy’s class of 1938 are the only team to have won the World Cup without keeping a single clean sheet en route. Gli Azzuri beat Norway 2-1, France 3-1, Brazil 2-1 and Hungary 4-2.

1954: West Germany 3-2 Hungary

‘The Miracle of Bern’ is enshrined in German football folklore. Hungary’s seemingly unstoppable Magical Magyars had thrashed the West Germans 8-3 earlier in the tournament, and raced into a 2-0 lead inside eight minutes of the Final. But goals from Max Morlock and Helmut Rahn sealed a remarkable comeback.

Did you know?
This Final defeat ended Hungary’s world record 30-match unbeaten run, which had stretched back four years. That benchmark stood until 1993, when it was surpassed by Argentina.

1966: England 4-2 West Germany

Another memorable Final brought England’s first and, to date, only world title, with a Geoff Hurst hat-trick – a Final feat still unique to the Three Lions legend – sealing victory in extra time.

Did you know?
England’s Bobby and Jack Charlton are one of just two sets of siblings to win the World Cup, the others being West Germany’s Fritz and Ottmar Walter in 1954.

1974: Netherlands 1-2 West Germany

As in 1954, the Germans needed all their reserves of steel and spirit to come from an early goal down against the heavy pre-Final favourites. A Paul Breitner penalty and a typically opportunist strike from the irrepressible Gerd Muller broke the hearts of Cruyff & Co.

Did you know?
Muller’s winner was one of 14 World Cup goals he scored – not one of which came from outside the penalty area. This haul included seven inside the six-yard box, which remains a tournament record.

1982: Italy 3-1 West Germany

Having failed to win a single match during the group phase, Italy hit their stride in the knockout rounds and clinched a thrilling victory in Madrid. Paolo Rossi opened the scoring before Marco Tardelli, with a wildly celebrated second, and Alessandro Altobelli made sure of Gli Azzurri’s third title. 

Did you know?
Italy’s team in this match contained 40-year-old Dino Zoff and 18-year-old Giuseppe Bergomi, respectively the oldest and second-youngest players to appear in a World Cup Final.

2006: Italy 1-1 France (5-3 PSO)

Zinedine Zidane’s Panenka opener and Marco Materazzi’s headed equaliser preceded a dramatic conclusion, with Zizou famously sent off before Italy won their fourth title on penalties.

Did you know?
By scoring in the Final, Materazzi ended the tournament as Italy’s joint-top scorer with Luca Toni on two goals apiece. No other team has won the World Cup without at least one of their players scoring three times or more.

2010: Netherlands 0-1 Spain

A tense and bruising finale, which included a record 14 yellow cards, was illuminated in extra time when Andres Iniesta fired home to secure Spain’s first-ever world title.

Did you know?
La Roja became the first and only team in World Cup history to lose their opening match and go on to lift the Trophy.

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The day France’s World Cup dream came true – FIFA on GBP Sports

  • Twenty years ago today, France won the FIFA World Cup™
  • Articles, photos, videos: relive France’s triumph in our in-depth commemoration
  • Les Bleus are now looking to add a second star two decades later

Every French person above a certain age remembers where they were on 12 July 1998. Whether they were among the lucky spectators at the Stade de France, watching in a bar or following the action on holiday, nobody can forget Zinedine Zidane soaring above the Brazil defence to score two goals in the 1998 FIFA World Cup™ Final.

Nor has anyone in France forgotten the words of beloved commentator Thierry Roland after Emmanuel Petit’s final goal in the 3-0 victory, or the emotions unleashed at the final whistle. Every France supporter has repeated the words, “We are the champions” and “1-0, 2-0 and 3-0,” and those legendary refrains have become part of French football folklore. Twenty years on from that historic triumph, that famous night in July remains at the forefront of everybody’s minds in France. pays tribute to a landmark event.

3 – The margin of victory in the Final. Only three teams have managed to win the showpiece game by three goals, starting with Brazil’s 5-2 defeat of Sweden in 1958. Brazil also swept aside Italy 4-1 in 1970, before France repeated the feat with their 3-0 success against the South American giants in 1998.

6 – France became the sixth host nation to win the tournament on home soil, a feat previously achieved by Uruguay in 1930, Italy in 1934, England in 1966, West Germany in 1974 and Argentina in 1978.

75.8 – Across France, 75.8 per cent of televisions were tuned in to the Final. The audience peak came at the end of the game, with almost 23 million people watching the match on TV.

The heroes of France’s historic victory still savour their achievement, and they shared their memories of that unforgettable night during a game to celebrate the 20th anniversary at the U Arena in Nanterre, just outside Paris. spoke to several of them after the match.

“It’s impressive 20 years later to see how that win was more than just a sporting event. It was our greatest victory. It was only afterwards that we realised the scope of what we did, when we saw the surge of supporters – a sort of human tsunami. You can never predict that. It just hits you, but the emotions are extremely positive and so intense that in the end that’s all you want to see. The most difficult thing when you’re a footballer is to win people’s hearts.” – Emmanuel Petit, midfielder

“Twenty years on, we’re still coming to terms with the magnitude of that win. 1998 is still totally crazy. We still have our place in people’s hearts 20 years later, and we also have a special bond with each other. At the time, we didn’t realise that. It passed us by. You can’t know what millions of people are thinking. We were playing a game, a World Cup, and we tried to win matches for ourselves and our supporters. Beyond that, though, it’s not up to us what people think and feel.” – Bixente Lizarazu, left-back

“We managed to give ourselves joy by being ourselves, and we made 99 per cent or perhaps even 100 per cent of the country happy. We experienced all those emotions together and I still think about it every day.” – Fabien Barthez, goalkeeper

“I think we gave people joy, and that’s not to be under-estimated. I remember the referee blowing the final whistle and telling myself, ‘We’re world champions.’ Maybe that seems like a small thing or perhaps even silly, but I said to myself, ‘We’re world champions.’ Before that, I saw there was a minute left and said to myself ‘Maybe Brazil will come back,’ but when the referee blows his whistle, that’s the moment when you realise it.” – Thierry Henry, forward

Interviews: Alain Boghossian / Laurent Blanc / Fabien Barthez

From 1998 to 2018
Twenty years on from that triumph, a new generation of talents are looking to follow in their predecessors’ footsteps – and they have plenty in common with that ground-breaking side.

For a start, Aime Jacquet’s men were boosted by the youth of dynamic forwards David Trezeguet and Thierry Henry, a role now taken on by 19-year-old Kylian Mbappe in Russia. France’s success 20 years ago was also built on an excellent defence, and the current line-up has likewise caught the eye with its rigour at the back. While the 1998 tournament made stars of full-backs Lilian Thuram and Bixente Lizarazu, their modern counterparts Benjamin Pavard and Lucas Hernandez continue to impress. And who can overlook the importance of Stephane Guivarc’h and Olivier Giroud? Both forwards put in crucial efforts helping out with defensive tasks, despite not finding the net.

Lastly, there is Didier Deschamps. France’s captain in 1998 and now coach in 2018, the former midfielder could become just the third man after Brazil’s Mario Zagallo and German icon Franz Beckenbauer to lift the World Cup Trophy both as a player and coach.

History was made on 12 July 1998, and a new chapter could well be written on 15 July 2018.

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Press Conference on the Closing Ceremony for the 2018 FIFA World Cup Russia  – FIFA on GBP Sports

With just two days to go left in the 2018 FIFA World Cup Russia™, a press conference featuring the entertainers who will participate in the Closing Ceremony prior to the Final on 15 July is planned for 14.00 local time. It will tale place on 13 July at Moscow’s Luzhniki Stadium.

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Green certification for all 2018 FIFA World Cup stadiums – FIFA on GBP Sports

  • All the stadiums at Russia 2018 meet international sustainability standards
  • 10 out of the 12 stadiums meet the new RUSO standard
  • Sustainable infrastructure is a vital part of the FIFA World Cup legacy

Football stadiums are the heart and soul of the FIFA World Cup™, and their environmental sustainability is key to leaving a lasting legacy in the Host Country. In preparing for the tournament, construction and major renovation is almost always necessary. This is why, as of the 2018 edition of the World Cup, FIFA has introduced green building certification as a mandatory requirement for all official FIFA World Cup stadiums under construction or renovation.

The aim of this FIFA requirement is to ensure that the construction and renovation of stadiums are carried out in a more sustainable manner, and that the design of stadiums considers key environmental and social concerns that will allow for more sustainable operation of the stadiums in the long term.

“Stadiums are vital in our efforts to stage a successful and more sustainable FIFA World Cup,” said FIFA Head of Sustainability & Diversity Federico Addiechi. “I am very glad to see that all of the 2018 FIFA World Cup stadiums have successfully achieved their sustainable certification following Russian as well as international green building standards.”

To comply with FIFA stadium requirements and as part of massive preparation for the 2018 FIFA World Cup Russia™, a new standard was drawn up in 2016 by the Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment and with the support of the Russia 2018 Local Organising Committee (LOC): RUSO. 

This football stadium standard was developed solely for football stadium certification in accordance with the principle of ‘green’ construction. Ten of the twelve FIFA World Cup stadiums were certified according to this new Russian standard, while the other two complied with the international standard BREEAM.

“Achieving green certification for all our stadiums will have a big impact on their effective use in the long run, especially in regards to reducing expenditure on water and energy,” said the LOC’s Head of Sustainability Milana Verkhunova. “This will be a game changer for sports infrastructure in Russia and a true legacy of the FIFA World Cup here.”

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Perisic: Our dream is so close – FIFA on GBP Sports

  • “Little Croatia” have made it to the FIFA World Cup Final
  • They have come from behind three times in the knockout phase
  • The new Vatreni generation is no longer in the shadow of 1998
By Vjekoslav Paun with Croatia

In a modern sporting miracle, Croatia, a nation of just four million people, will play in the FIFA World Cup™ Final. The fairytale continues for Zlatko Dalic’s team, which has once again shown its indomitable character.

When the final whistle blew, the Croatians ran straight to their fans, jumping into the sea of red and white. One of the fans’ heroes was Ivan Perisic, who scored the equalising goal in the second half, and struck the post a few minutes later. Mario Mandzukic scored the winning goal in the 109th minute, to seal the 2-1 victory.

“This is something indescribable,” said Perisic in the aftermath. “It’s a great honour for all the players and the supporters, and I don’t think we’re really aware of the scale of it just yet. Little Croatia through to the World Cup Final! No-one believed before the World Cup that we could go this far, but we believed.

“Again there was drama, it couldn’t have been otherwise. Three times now we’ve been a goal down and have come back, and that really says a lot about our team spirit. And that is a real feature of this generation of players. We have one more game left, and we have never been more motivated.”

England lost much of their first-half momentum after the break. Croatia began to get on top, and the Three Lions were punished when Perisic’s equaliser sent the match into extra time.

“The first half was not good for us. We started a bit too casually, and England deserved to score. But from the second half onwards we played much better, and we showed our real standard,” said Perisic.

Just weeks before the start of the World Cup, Croatia coach Zlatko Dalic identified a major problem with his team, their obsession with France 1998. Now, a new generation, inspired by captain Luka Modric, has created its own history.

“France stopped us in the semi-finals in 1998. We will have some extra motivation because of that, for sure. But this is a totally different story. They are favourites, but we will do our best to surprise them. We have three days to prepare ourselves. We are all happy to be staying in Moscow, that was our goal. Our dream is so close now.”

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Fantasy Round 7 Preview: The final push – FIFA on GBP Sports


16:00 CET on Saturday.
If you haven’t yet registered, you can still play McDonald’s FIFA World Cup™ Fantasy and create private leagues to compete with your friends.
How To Play


  • You can make 5 free transfers before Saturday’s deadline.
  • You can now pick 8 players from each country.


You can make unlimited transfers for one round. If you haven’t already, use it in Round 7.


Bench Boost
For one round, all 15 of your players – rather than just 11 – will score you points.

Maximum Captain
In one of the seven rounds, you can play your Maximum Captain. In that round, you don’t select a captain. Instead, whichever of your 11 players scores the highest points delivers double for you.

Note: You cannot use your Bench Boost and Maximum Captain in the same round. So if you have them both remaining, consider which is best to play in Round 7.





Round 7 takes place over only two days. Only the player who finishes the round as your captain scores double points. So, make sure that you have a player in action on Saturday in your armband. If he does well, you probably want to stick with him, but if he doesn’t, you can select a new captain up until the kick-off in the Final.

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History-maker Mandzukic sends Croatia into first Final – FIFA on GBP Sports

  • Mandzukic and Perisic send Croatia into first World Cup Final
  • Trippier had given England the lead after just five minutes
  • Croatia to face France in World Cup Final on 15 July

Croatia have reached their first FIFA World Cup™ Final, coming from behind to defeat England 2-1 after extra time at the Luzhniki Stadium in Moscow – with Mario Mandzukic’s extra time goal the decisive strike.

The game had started so well for the Three Lions. Less than five minutes were on the clock when Kieran Trippier curled a delicious free-kick past the helpless Danijel Subasic.

Croatia struck back after the break. After continually increasing the pressure on the Three Lions, Sime Vrsaljko’s pinpoint cross was met by Ivan Perisic, who snuck in to level from close range. Less than five minutes later, Perisic found himself in space in the English penalty area, but his effort struck the post, and the follow-up was gratefully held by Jordan Pickford.

The Inter Milan man’s effort off the woodwork was the closest either side came to taking the lead before the 90 minutes were up, meaning England faced a second period of extra time at Russia 2018 – with Croatia undertaking a third consecutive additional 30 minutes.

Vatreni did not need penalties this time though. Mandzukic ghosted in behind the English defence, who momentarily lost concentration, and the Juventus man hammered home a historic strike to send his country into their maiden World Cup Final.

Team reporter analysis
Vjekoslav Paun with Croatia [Follow on Twitter]
Croatia keep dreaming! Vatreni showed themselves and the world what they are capable of. They produced their best performance of the tournament right when they needed it most, showing their deep reserves of strength with another victory from a game that went to 120 minutes. Despite a quick England goal just five minutes from the start, Zlatko Dalic’s side turned it around. France, are you ready?

Laure James with England [Follow: Twitter]
England’s unforgettable run at Russia 2018 has come to a heartbreaking end but was underlined by Croatia’s ability to smother their primary strengths. The forwards hadn’t the space they have been used to, the wing-backs had retreated and in midfield, battles were physical and play restricted. While Trippier’s early goal left their position in the game favourable, Croatia’s equaliser was a sucker-punch and as the Three Lions dropped their heads, Croatia started to believe. That belief was turned into reality by Mandzukic’s strike.

Budweiser Man of the Match
Ivan Perisic worked tirelessly throughout the 120 minutes, and his goal sparked a Croatian comeback. The Inter Milan man could even have had a decisive brace in normal time, denied only by the woodwork.

The stat
1 – Croatia are the first team to avoid defeat after trailing in three knockout matches at a single World Cup. As a result of their successive displays of resilience and determination, they become the 13th different nation to reach their first World Cup Final.

What’s next
France v Croatia, Final, 15 July, Moscow
Belgium v England, Match for Third Place, 14 July, Saint Petersburg

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