SUPPORT THE WORK

GetWiki

Africa Cup of Nations

ARTICLE SUBJECTS
aesthetics  →
being  →
complexity  →
database  →
enterprise  →
ethics  →
fiction  →
history  →
internet  →
knowledge  →
language  →
licensing  →
linux  →
logic  →
method  →
news  →
perception  →
philosophy  →
policy  →
purpose  →
religion  →
science  →
sociology  →
software  →
truth  →
unix  →
wiki  →
ARTICLE TYPES
essay  →
feed  →
help  →
system  →
wiki  →
ARTICLE ORIGINS
critical  →
discussion  →
forked  →
imported  →
original  →
Africa Cup of Nations
[ temporary import ]
please note:
- the content below is remote from Wikipedia
- it has been imported raw for GetWiki
{{Distinguish|Africa Women Cup of Nations|African Nations Championship}}{{Use dmy dates|date=January 2013}}







factoids
(2nd title)}}{{fb|EGY}} (7 titles)}}| website = www.cafonline.com| current = 2019 Africa Cup of Nations}}













factoids
bodyclass hlist nowraplinks|headerstyle = border-top: 1px solid #aaa|header1 = Tournaments|data2 =
    The CAF Africa Cup of Nations, officially CAN (), also referred to as AFCON, or Total Africa Cup of Nations after its headline sponsor, is the main international men’s association football competition in Africa. It is sanctioned by the Confederation of African Football (CAF) and was first held in 1957. Since 1968, it has been held every two years. The title holders at the time of a FIFA Confederations Cup qualify for that competition.In 1957 there were only three participating nations: Egypt, Sudan and Ethiopia. South Africa was originally scheduled to compete, but were disqualified due to the apartheid policies of the government then in power.NEWS,weblink African Cup of Nations - How it all began, 14 December 2001, BBC Sport, BBC, 13 February 2012, Since then, the tournament has grown greatly, making it necessary to hold a qualifying tournament. The number of participants in the final tournament reached 16 in 1998 (16 teams were to compete in 1996 but Nigeria withdrew, reducing the field to 15, and the same happened with Togo's withdrawal in 2010), and until 2017, the format had been unchanged, with the sixteen teams being drawn into four groups of four teams each, with the top two teams of each group advancing to a "knock-out" stage.On 20 July 2017, the Africa Cup of Nations was moved from January to June and expanded from 16 to 24 teams.WEB,weblink Africa Cup of Nations moved to June and July and expanded to 24 teams, BBC, 20 July 2017, Egypt is the most successful nation in the cup's history, winning the tournament a record of seven times (including when Egypt was known as the United Arab Republic between 1958 and 1961). Three different trophies have been awarded during the tournament's history, with Ghana and Cameroon winning the first two versions to keep after each of them won a tournament three times. The current trophy was first awarded in 2002 and with Egypt winning it indefinitely after winning their unprecedented third consecutive title in 2010.As of 2013, the tournament was switched to being held in odd-numbered years so as not to clash with the FIFA World Cup.NEWS,weblink Africa Cup of Nations Cup to move to odd-numbered years, 16 May 2010, BBC Sport, BBC, 13 February 2012,

    History

    1950s–60s: Origin and early years

    The origin of the African Nations Cup dates from June 1956, when the creation of the Confederation of African Football was proposed during the third FIFA congress in Lisbon. There were immediate plans for a continental tournament to be held and, in February 1957, the first African Cup of Nations was held in Khartoum, Sudan. There was no qualification for this tournament, the field being made up of the four founding nations of CAF (Egypt, Sudan, Ethiopia, and South Africa). South Africa's insistence on selecting only white players for their squad due to its apartheid policy led to its disqualification, and as a consequence Ethiopia were handed a bye straight to the final.NEWS,weblink BBC News, BBC, African Nations Cup - How it all began, 9 March 2007, 14 December 2001, Hence, only two matches were played, with Egypt being crowned as the first continental champion after defeating hosts Sudan in the semi-final and Ethiopia in the final. Two years later Egypt hosted the second ANC in Cairo with the participation of the same three teams. Host and defending champions Egypt again won, after defeating Sudan.The field grew to include nine teams for the third ANC in 1962 in Addis Ababa, and for the first time there was a qualification round to determine which four teams would play for the title. Host Ethiopia and reigning champion Egypt received automatic berths, and were joined in the final four by Nigeria and Tunisia. Egypt made its third consecutive final appearance, but it was Ethiopia that emerged as victors, after first beating Tunisia and then downing Egypt in extra time.

    1960s: Ghanaian domination

    In 1963, Ghana made its first appearance as it hosted the event, and won the title after beating Sudan in the final. They repeated that as they became champions two years later in Tunisia—equalling Egypt as two-time winners—with a squad that included only two returning members from the 1963 team.NEWS,weblink BBC Sport, BBC, The early years, 9 March 2007, 16 January 2004, In 1965, the CAF introduced a rule that limit the number of overseas players in each team to two. The rule persisted to 1982.BOOK, Macdonald, Tom, 2010, The World Encyclopedia of Football:A Complete Guide to the Beautiful Game, 88-89 Black friars Road, London, UK, Hermes House, 61, The 1968 competition's final tournament format expanded to include eight of the 22 teams entered in the preliminary rounds. The qualifying teams were distributed in two groups of four to play single round-robin tournaments, with the top two teams of each group advancing to semi-finals, a system that remained in use for the finals until 1992. The Democratic Republic of Congo won its first title, beating Ghana in the final. Starting with the 1968 tournament, the competition has been regularly held every two years in even numbered years. Ivory Coast forward Laurent Pokou led the 1968 and 1970 tournaments in scoring, with six and eight goals respectively, and his total of 14 goals remained the all-time record until 2008. Play was covered for television for the first time during the 1970 tournament in Sudan, as the hosts lifted the trophy after defeating Ghana—who were playing their fourth consecutive final.

    1970s: A decade of champions

    Six different nations won titles from 1970 to 1980: Sudan, Congo-Brazzaville, Zaire, Morocco, Ghana, and Nigeria. Zaire's second title in the 1974 edition (they won their first as the Democratic Republic of Congo) came after facing Zambia in the final. For the only time to date in the history of the competition, the match had to be replayed as the first contest between the two sides ended in a 2–2 draw after extra time. The final was re-staged two days later with Zaire winning 2–0. Forward Mulamba Ndaye scored all four of Zaire's goals in these two matches: he was also the top scorer of the tournament with nine goals, setting a single-tournament record that remains unmatched. Three months earlier, Zaire had become the first Sub-Saharan African nation to qualify to the FIFA World Cup. Morocco won their first title in the 1976 ANC held in Ethiopia and Ghana took its third championship in 1978, becoming the first nation to win three titles.

    1980s: Cameroonian & Algerian domination

    Between 1980 and 1990, Cameroon managed to reach the final of the African Cup three times in a row, winning the competition twice in 1984 and 1988 and losing once on penalties against Egypt in the 1986 edition, the other dominant team during this period was Algeria, along with their solid 1982 and decent 1986 World Cup appearances, the North African nation lost in the final against hosts Nigeria in the 1980 tournament allowing the super eagles to capture their first championship. After the 1980 edition, Algeria reached the semi finals of every edition except the 1986 cup until they eventually won the competition in 1990. Ghana's fourth continental title came in the 1982 cup tournament where they beat host Libya in the final. The match ended in a 1–1 draw after 120 minutes and Ghana won the penalty shootout to become champions.

    1990s: The return of South Africa

    In 1990, Nigeria lost once again as they made their third final appearance in four tournaments, this time falling to host Algeria. The 1992 Cup of Nations expanded the number of final tournament participants to 12; the teams were divided into four groups of three, with the top two teams of each group advancing to quarter-finals. Ghanaian midfielder Abedi "Pele" Ayew, who scored three goals, was named the best player of the tournament after his contributions helped Ghana reach the final; he was, however, suspended for that match and Ghana lost to Ivory Coast in a penalty shootout that saw each side make 11 attempts to determine the winner. Ivory Coast set a record for the competition by holding each of their opponents scoreless in the six matches of the final tournament.The 12-team, three-group format was used again two years later, where hosts Tunisia were humiliated by their first round elimination. Nigeria, who had just qualified to the World Cup for the first time in their history, won the tournament, beating Zambia, who a year before had been struck by disaster when most of their national squad died in a plane crash while traveling to play a 1994 World Cup qualification match. Nigerian forward Rashidi Yekini, who had led the 1992 tournament with four goals, repeated as the top scorer with five goals.South Africa hosted the 20th ACN competition in 1996, marking their first ever appearance after a decades long ban was lifted with the end of apartheid in the country and a failed attempt to qualify in 1994. The number of final round participants in 1996 was expanded to the current 16, split into four groups. However, the actual number of teams playing in the final was only 15 as Nigeria withdrew from the tournament at the final moment for political reasons.NEWS,weblink publisher=BBC Sport, SA to meet Nigeria, 10 December 2007, 12 October 2004,
    Bafana Bafana won their first title on home soil, defeating Tunisia in the final.NEWS,weblink BBC, African Cup of Nations: 1980-2002, 11 March 2007, 16 January 2004,
    The South Africans would reach the final again two years later in Burkina Faso, but were unable to defend their title, losing to Egypt who claimed their fourth cup.

    2000s: Egypt's unprecedented treble

    File:Africa cup final1.jpg|alt=|thumb|320x320px|Egypt against Cameroon at the 2008 African Cup of Nations Final ]]The 2000 edition was hosted jointly by Ghana and Nigeria, who replaced the originally designated host Zimbabwe. Following a 2–2 draw after extra time in the final, Cameroon defeated Nigeria on penalty kicks. In 2002, Cameroon's Indomitable Lions made the second consecutive titles since Ghana had done it in the 1960s and after Egypt had done it before in 1957 and 1959. Again via penalty kicks, the Cameroonians beat first-time finalists Senegal, who also debuted in the World Cup later that year. Both finalists were eliminated in quarter finals two years later in Tunisia, where the hosts won their first title, beating Morocco 2–1 in the final. The 2006 tournament was also won by the hosts, Egypt, who reached a continental-record fifth title. Ahead of the 2008 Africa Cup of Nations several European clubs called for a rethink of the tournament's schedule. As it takes place during the European season, players who are involved miss several matches for their clubs.NEWS,weblink BBC Sport, BBC, African Nations Cup - Possible changes, 14 December 2007 archiveurl=weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20071213163306weblink">weblink url-status= live, In January 2008, FIFA president Sepp Blatter announced that he wanted the tournament to be held in either June or July by 2016, to fit in the international calendar, although this would preclude many countries in central and west Africa from hosting the competition (as these months occur during their wet season).NEWS, 18 January 2008,weblink Blatter wants Cup of Nations move, BBC Sport, 18 January 2008,weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20080119233212weblink">weblink 19 January 2008, live, The 2008 tournament was hosted by Ghana, and saw Egypt retain the trophy, winning their record-extending sixth tournament by defeating Cameroon 1–0 in the final.NEWS, 10 February 2008,weblink Ghana 2008 all results, International Football Journalism, 10 February 2008,

    2010s

    Egypt set a new record in the 2010 tournament that was hosted by Angola by winning their third consecutive title in an unprecedented achievement on the African level after defeating Ghana 1–0 in the final, retaining the gold-plated cup indefinitely and extending their record to 7 continental titles (including when Egypt was known as UAR between 1958 and 1961).NEWS,weblink Ghana 0-1 Egypt, 31 January 2010, BBC Sport, 31 January 2010,weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20100201053035weblink">weblink 1 February 2010, live, Egypt became the first African nation to win three consecutive cups and joined Mexico, Argentina, and Iran who also won their continent cup 3 times in a row. On 31 January 2010, Egypt set a new African record, not being defeated for 19 consecutive Cup of Nations matches, since a 2–1 loss against Algeria in Tunisia in 2004,{{Citation needed|date=October 2011}} and a record 9 consecutive win streak.{{Citation needed|date=October 2011}}File:Cameroon celebrating winning 2017 Africa Cup of Nations (cropped).jpg|alt=|thumb|350x350px|2017 African Cup of Nations winners Cameroon]]In May 2010, it was announced that the tournament would be moved to odd-numbered years from 2013 in order to prevent the tournament from taking place in the same year as the World Cup. It also meant there were two tournaments within twelve months in January 2012WEB, Equatorial Guinea: Ahead of AU Summit, Government Curtails Political Rights, Disregards Social Needs,weblink Press Release, Human Rights Watch, 24 June 2011, (co-hosted by Gabon and Equatorial Guinea) and January 2013 (hosted by South Africa). The change of FIFA Confederations Cup from a biennial to a quadrennial tournament, and the switching of the African Cup of Nations from even to odd-number years, meant that some previous African Cup of Nations champions such as Egypt, Zambia, and Ivory Coast (winners of the 2010, 2012, and 2015 tournaments respectively) were deprived from participating in the Confederations Cup tournament.In 2011, Morocco won the bid to host the 2015 edition, and Libya won the right to host the 2013 tournament, but the 2011 Libyan civil war prompted Libya and South Africa to trade years, with South Africa hosting in 2013 and Libya hosting in 2017.BBC Sport. "South Africa replace Libya as 2013 Nations Cup hosts". BBC, 28 September 2011. Retrieved 8 March 2013. Ongoing fighting in Libya ultimately prompted CAF to move the 2017 tournament to Gabon.NEWS,weblink Libya stripped of right to host 2017 Nations Cup, 2014-08-23, Eurosport, 2018-01-03, )In 2012, Zambia won the final after a penalty shootout against Ivory Coast. This drew increased media attention since the match took place in Gabon, only a few hundred meters from the crash site of the 1993 air disaster of their national team. The 2013 tournament was won by Nigeria, beating first time finalists Burkina Faso.In 2014-15, the West African Ebola virus epidemic disrupted the tournament.Africa Cup Disrupted by Ebola Concerns All football activities in Liberia were suspended,Ebola outbreak: Liberia suspends football and the Antoinette Tubman Stadium in Monrovia was converted into an Ebola treatment unit.Liberia football ground converted into Ebola treatment centre {{webarchive |url=https://web.archive.org/web/20141113190410weblink |date=13 November 2014 }} The 2015 Africa Cup of Nations was scheduled to be held in Morocco, but they refused to hold the tournament on the allotted dates due to concerns of the Ebola outbreak, so it was moved to Equatorial Guinea.2015 Nations Cup: Equatorial Guinea to host tournament

    Reforms

    Under Ahmad Ahmad's presidency, there were discussions regarding further changes to the African Cup of Nations. In July 2017, two changes were proposed:WEB,weblink Infantino in Rabat as CAF mulls 24 –team AFCON, 18 July 2017, Nigeria Football Ffederation, WEB,weblink Potential changes to Africa Cup of Nations high on agenda at key CAF symposium, Inside the Games, 17 July 2017,
    • Switch the competition from January to the Northern Hemisphere summer
    • expansion from 16 to 24 teams (effective from the 2019 Africa Cup of Nations)
    On 20 July 2017, the CAF Executive Commission approved the propositions at a meeting in Rabat, Morocco.

    Sponsorship

    In July 2016, Total secured the rights to an eight-year sponsorship package to support 10 of CAF's principal competitions. This began with the 2017 Africa Cup of Nations in Gabon which was renamed the "Total Africa Cup of Nations".NEWS,weblink Total to sponsor CAF competitions for the next eight years, 21 July 2016, Africa News, 21 July 2016, Africa News,

    Prize money

    The prize money awarded to the 2019 Africa Cup of Nations winner amounted to $4.5 million.NEWS,weblink Le vainqueur de la CAN 2019 empochera une prime de 4 millions d’euros, 14 April 2019, Football365, 18 April 2019, Football365,

    Trophy

    (File:African Cup of Nations (ACN) 1990.svg|thumb|left|100px|Trophy of African Unity)(File:Coppa Africa.svg|thumb|100px|The current trophy)Throughout the history of the African Cup of Nations, three different trophies have been awarded to the winners of the competition. The original trophy, made of silver, was the Abdelaziz Abdallah Salem Trophy, named after the first CAF president, Egyptian Abdelaziz Abdallah Salem. As the first winner of three African Cup of Nations tournaments, Ghana obtained the right to permanently hold the trophy in 1978.NEWS,weblink BBC News, BBC, Nations Cup trophy revealed, 16 March 2007, 25 September 2001, The second trophy was awarded from 1980 to 2000, and was named "Trophy of African Unity"WEB,weblink FIFA.com, FIFA, The Great Adventure of African Football, 16 March 2007, 1 December 1997,
    or "African Unity Cup". It was given to CAF by the Supreme Council for Sports in Africa prior to the 1980 tournament and it was a cylindrical piece with the Olympic rings over a map of the continent engraved on it. It sat on a squared base and had stylized triangular handles. Cameroon won the Unity Cup indefinitely after they became three-time champions in 2000.
    In 2001, the third trophy was revealed, a gold-plated cup designed and made in Italy. Cameroon, permanent holders of the previous trophy, were the first nation to be awarded the new trophy after they won the 2002 edition. Egypt won the gold-plated cup indefinitely after they became three-time champions in 2010. Unlike previous winners who would have then taken the trophy home, Egypt were presented with a special full size replica that they were allowed to keep. First and second time winners usually get a smaller sized replica for their trophy cabinets.

    Results{|class"wikitable" style"font-size: 90%; text-align: center; width: 100%;"

    !rowspan="2" width="2%"|Edition!rowspan="2" width="5%"|Year!rowspan="2" width="10%"|Host!colspan="3"|Final!colspan="3"|Third place playoff!rowspan="2" width="4%"|Number of teams!width="14%"|Winners!width="10%"|Score!width="14%"|Runners-up!width="14%"|Third place!width="10%"|Score!width="14%"|Fourth place|11957 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1956}}{{Fb-big>Egypt|1952}}1957 Africa Cup of Nations Final>4–0Ethiopia|1897}}{{Fb-big1956}}South Africa national football team were disqualified from the tournament due to the country's apartheid policies.>group="note"|name="apartheid"}}style="background: #D0E6FF;"|21959 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|United Arab Republic}}{{Fb-big>UAR}}United Arab Republic v Sudan (1959 Africa Cup of Nations)>2–1{{refnUnited Arab Republic v Sudan (1959 African Cup of Nations)>United Arab Republic's 2–1 victory over Sudan thus often being considered as the de facto final of the 1959 Africa Cup of Nations.name="1959final"}}Sudan|1956}}{{Fb-big1897}}|3|31962 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1897}}{{Fb-big>Ethiopia|1897}}1962 Africa Cup of Nations Final>4–2 {{aet}}UAR}}Tunisia|1959}}|3–0Uganda|colonial}}|4style="background: #D0E6FF;"|41963 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1964}}{{Fb-big>Ghana|1964}}1963 Africa Cup of Nations Final>3–0Sudan|1956}}UAR}}|3–0Ethiopia|1897}}|6|51965 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1959}}{{Fb-big>Ghana|1964}}1965 Africa Cup of Nations Final>3–2 {{aet}}Tunisia|1959}}Ivory Coast}}|1–0Senegal}}|6style="background: #D0E6FF;"|61968 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1897}}Congo DRname=Congo-Kinshasa}}'''1968 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Ghana}}Ivory Coast}}|1–0Ethiopia|1897}}|8|71970 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1956}}{{Fb-big>Sudan|1956}}1970 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Ghana}}UAR}}|3–1Ivory Coast}}|8style="background: #D0E6FF;"|81972 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1961}}{{Fb-big>Congo|1970}}1972 Africa Cup of Nations Final>3–2Mali}}Cameroon|1961}}|5–2Zaire}}|8|91974 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1972}}{{Fb-big>Zaire}}1974 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–2 {{aet}}2–0 (replay)Zambia|1964}}Egypt|1972}}|4–0Congo|1970}}|8style="background: #D0E6FF;"|101976 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1975}}{{Fb-big>Morocco}}Guinea v Morocco (1976 Africa Cup of Nations)>1–1{{refnGuinea v Morocco (1976 Africa Cup of Nations)>Morocco's 1–1 draw with Guinea thus often being considered as the de facto final of the 1976 Africa Cup of Nations. Likewise, the game between the lowest ranked teams, played on the same day as Morocco vs Guinea, can be considered equal to a 3rd place match, with Nigeria's 3–2 victory over Egypt ensuring that they finished third.name="1976final"}}Guinea}}Nigeria}}|3–2Egypt|1972}}|8|111978 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Ghana}}{{Fb-big>Ghana}}1978 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–0Uganda}}Nigeria}}2–0{{refn>The third-place match was tied 1–1 when the Tunisian team withdrew from the field in the 42nd minute in protest at the officiating. Nigeria were awarded a 2–0 walkover.16 MARCH 1978 - THE EAGLES OF CARTHAGE GET GROUNDED>URL=HTTP://TDIFH.BLOGSPOT.COM.AU/2013/03/16-MARCH-1978-EAGLES-OF-CARTHAGE-GET.HTMLACCESSDATE=30 MARCH 2013, name="1978thirdplace"}}Tunisia|1959}}|8style="background: #D0E6FF;"|121980 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Nigeria}}{{Fb-big>Nigeria}}1980 Africa Cup of Nations Final>3–0Algeria}}Morocco}}|2–0Egypt|1972}}|8|131982 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag1977}}{{Fb-big>Ghana}}1982 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–1 {{aet}}{{pso|7–6}}Libya|1977}}Zambia|1964}}|2–0Algeria}}|8style="background: #D0E6FF;"|141984 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{flag|Ivory Coast}}{{Fb-big>Cameroon}}1984 Africa Cup of Nations Final>3–1Nigeria}}Algeria}}|3–1Egypt|1972}}|8 |151986 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Egypt}}{{Fb-big>Egypt}}1986 Africa Cup of Nations Final>0–0 {{aet}}{{pso|5–4}}Cameroon}}Ivory Coast}}|3–2Morocco}}|8style="background: #D0E6FF;"|161988 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Morocco}}{{Fb-big>Cameroon}}1988 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Nigeria}}Algeria}}1–1 {{aet}}{{pso>4–3}}Morocco}}|8|171990 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Algeria}}{{Fb-big>Algeria}}1990 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Nigeria}}Zambia|1964}}|1–0Senegal}}|8style="background: #D0E6FF;"|181992 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Senegal}}{{Fb-big>Ivory Coast}}1992 Africa Cup of Nations Final>0–0 {{aet}}{{pso|11–10}}Ghana}}Nigeria}}|2–1Cameroon}}|12style="background: #D0E6FF;"|191994 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Tunisia}}{{Fb-big>Nigeria}}1994 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–1Zambia|1964}}Ivory Coast}}|3–1Mali}}|12style="background: #D0E6FF;"|201996 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|South Africa}}{{Fb-big>South Africa}}1996 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–0Tunisia|1959}}Zambia}}|1–0Ghana}}Nigeria withdrew prior to the start of the finals. Guinea, as the best side to not qualify, was offered Nigeria's spot in the finals, but declined due to a lack of preparation time.name="1996teams"}}|211998 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Burkina Faso}}{{Fb-big>Egypt}}1998 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–0South Africa}}Democratic Republic of the Congo|1997}}4–4 {{aet}}{{pso>4–1}}Burkina Faso}}|16style="background: #D0E6FF;"|222000 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag{{Flag|Nigeria}}}}{{Fb-big>Cameroon}}2000 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–2 {{aet}}{{pso|4–3}}Nigeria}}South Africa}}2–2 {{aet}}{{pso>4–3}}Tunisia}}16|232002 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Mali}}{{Fb-big>Cameroon}}2002 Africa Cup of Nations Final>0–0 {{aet}}{{pso|3–2}}Senegal}}Nigeria}}|1–0Mali}}|16style="background: #D0E6FF;"|242004 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Tunisia}}{{Fb-big>Tunisia}}2004 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–1Morocco}}Nigeria}}|2–1Mali}}|16|252006 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Egypt}}{{Fb-big>Egypt}}2006 Africa Cup of Nations Final>0–0 {{aet}}{{pso|4–2}}Ivory Coast}}Nigeria}}|1–0Senegal}}|16style="background: #D0E6FF;"|262008 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Ghana}}{{Fb-big>Egypt}}2008 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Cameroon}}Ghana}}|4–2Ivory Coast}}|16|272010 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Angola}}{{Fb-big>Egypt}}2010 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Ghana}}Nigeria}}|1–0Algeria}}The Togolese team withdrew from the competition after Togo national football team attack by gunmen in Cabinda (city)>Cabinda, Angola. Following their departure from Angola, Togo were formally disqualified from the tournament after failing to fulfil their opening Group B game against Ghana on 11 January.name="2010teams"}}style="background: #D0E6FF;"|282012 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag{{Flag|Equatorial Guinea}}}}{{Fb-big>Zambia}}2012 Africa Cup of Nations Final>0–0 {{aet}}{{pso|8–7}}Ivory Coast}}Mali}}|2–0Ghana}}|16|292013 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|South Africa}}{{Fb-big>Nigeria}}2013 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Burkina Faso}}Mali}}|3–1Ghana}}|16style="background: #D0E6FF;"|302015 Africa Cup of Nations>Details{{Flag|Equatorial Guinea}}{{Fb-big>Ivory Coast}}2015 Africa Cup of Nations Final>0–0 {{aet}}{{pso|9–8}}Ghana}}Congo DR}}0–0 {{aet}}{{pso>4–2}}Equatorial Guinea}}|16|312017 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{Flag|Gabon}}{{Fb-big>Cameroon}}2017 Africa Cup of Nations Final>2–1Egypt}}Burkina Faso}}|1–0Ghana}}|16style="background: #D0E6FF;"|322019 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{flag|Egypt}}{{Fb-big>Algeria}}2019 Africa Cup of Nations Final>1–0Senegal}}Nigeria}}|1–0Tunisia}}|24|332021 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{flag|Cameroon}}To be playedTo be played|TBDstyle="background: #D0E6FF;"|342023 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{flag|Ivory Coast}}To be playedTo be played|TBD|352025 Africa Cup of Nations>Details {{flag|Guinea}}To be playedTo be played|TBD
    • a.e.t.: after extra time
    • p: after penalty shoot-out
    • TBD: to be determined


    Notes

    Summary {| class"wikitable sortable"

    !Team!Winners!Runners-up!Third place!Fourth place!Total{{fb|EGY}}7 (1957 Africa Cup of Nations, 1959 Africa Cup of Nations>1959#0#1>1, 1986 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*, 1998 Africa Cup of Nations, 2006 Africa Cup of Nations>2006#0, 2008 Africa Cup of Nations>2008, 2010)1962 Africa Cup of Nations>1962#1, 2017 Africa Cup of Nations>2017)1963 Africa Cup of Nations>1963#1, 1970 Africa Cup of Nations>1970#1, 1974 Africa Cup of Nations>1974*)1976 Africa Cup of Nations>1976, 1980 Africa Cup of Nations, 1984 Africa Cup of Nations>1984)|15{{fb|CMR}}5 (1984 Africa Cup of Nations, 1988 Africa Cup of Nations>1988, 2000 Africa Cup of Nations, 2002 Africa Cup of Nations>2002, 2017)1986 Africa Cup of Nations>1986, 2008)1972 Africa Cup of Nations>1972*)1992 Africa Cup of Nations>1992)|9{{fb|GHA}}4 (1963 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*, 1965 Africa Cup of Nations, 1978 Africa Cup of Nations>1978#0, 1982 Africa Cup of Nations>1982)1968 Africa Cup of Nations>1968, 1970 Africa Cup of Nations, 1992 Africa Cup of Nations>1992, 2010 Africa Cup of Nations, 2015 Africa Cup of Nations>2015)2008 Africa Cup of Nations>2008*)1996 Africa Cup of Nations>1996, 2012 Africa Cup of Nations, 2013 Africa Cup of Nations>2013, 2017)|14{{fb|NGR}}3 (1980 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*, 1994 Africa Cup of Nations, 2013 Africa Cup of Nations>2013)1984 Africa Cup of Nations>1984, 1988 Africa Cup of Nations, 1990 Africa Cup of Nations>1990, 2000 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*)1976 Africa Cup of Nations>1976, 1978 Africa Cup of Nations, 1992 Africa Cup of Nations>1992, 2002 Africa Cup of Nations, 2004 Africa Cup of Nations>2004, 2006 Africa Cup of Nations, 2010 African Cup of Nations>2010, 2019)| –|15{{fb|CIV}}2 (1992 Africa Cup of Nations, 2015 Africa Cup of Nations>2015)2006 Africa Cup of Nations>2006, 2012)1965 Africa Cup of Nations>1965, 1968 Africa Cup of Nations, 1986 Africa Cup of Nations>1986, 1994)1970 Africa Cup of Nations>1970, 2008)|10{{fb|ALG}}2 (1990 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*, 2019)1980 Africa Cup of Nations>1980)1984 Africa Cup of Nations>1984, 1988)1982 Africa Cup of Nations>1982, 2010)|7{{fb|COD}}2 (1968 Africa Cup of Nations#2>2, 1974 Africa Cup of Nations#3>3)| –1998 Africa Cup of Nations>1998, 2015)1972 Africa Cup of Nations>19723)|5{{fb|ZAM}}1 (2012)1974 Africa Cup of Nations>1974, 1994)1982 Africa Cup of Nations>1982, 1990 Africa Cup of Nations, 1996 Africa Cup of Nations>1996)| –|6{{fb|TUN}}1 (2004 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*)1965 Africa Cup of Nations>1965#0, 1996 Africa Cup of Nations>1996)1962 Africa Cup of Nations>1962)1978 Africa Cup of Nations>1978, 2000 Africa Cup of Nations, 2019 Africa Cup of Nations>2019)|7{{fb|SUD}}1 (1970 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*)1959 Africa Cup of Nations>1959, 1963)1957 Africa Cup of Nations>1957*)| –|4{{fb|MAR}}1 (1976)2004 Africa Cup of Nations>2004)1980 Africa Cup of Nations>1980)1986 Africa Cup of Nations>1986, 1988 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*)|5{{fb|ETH}}1 (1962 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*)1957 Africa Cup of Nations>1957)1959 Africa Cup of Nations>1959)1963 Africa Cup of Nations>1963, 1968 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*)|5{{fb|RSA}}1 (1996 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*)1998 Africa Cup of Nations>1998)2000 Africa Cup of Nations>2000)| –|3{{fb|CGO}}1 (1972)| –| –1974 Africa Cup of Nations>1974)|2SEN}}| –2002 Africa Cup of Nations>2002, 2019)| –1965 Africa Cup of Nations>1965, 1990 Africa Cup of Nations, 2006 Africa Cup of Nations>2006)|5MLI}}| –1972 Africa Cup of Nations>1972)2012 Africa Cup of Nations>2012, 2013)1994 Africa Cup of Nations>1994, 2002 Africa Cup of Nations#0>*, 2004)|6BFA}}| –2013 Africa Cup of Nations>2013)2017 Africa Cup of Nations>2017)1998 Africa Cup of Nations>1998*)|3UGA}}| –1978 Africa Cup of Nations>1978)| –1962 Africa Cup of Nations>1962)|2GUI}}| –1976 Africa Cup of Nations>1976)| –| –|1Libya}}| –1982 Africa Cup of Nations>1982*)| –| –|1{{fb|Equatorial Guinea}}}}| –| –| –2015 Africa Cup of Nations>2015*)|1(File:Africa map - Africa Cup of Nations performances.png|thumb|350px|Countries coloured according to their highest ever achievement at the Africa Cup of Nations.){{anchor|0}}* hosts{{anchor|1}}1 as United Arab Republic{{anchor|2}}2 as Congo-Kinshasa{{anchor|3}}3 as Zaire

    All-time record

    {| class="wikitable sortable"!Tournaments!Matches!Goals Scored!Goals per match1957 African Cup of Nations>1957|27|3.501959 African Cup of Nations>1959|3|8|2.671962 African Cup of Nations>1962|4|184.501963 African Cup of Nations>1963|8|33|4.131965 African Cup of Nations>1965|8|31|3.881968 African Cup of Nations>1968|16|52|3.251970 African Cup of Nations>1970|16|51|3.191972 African Cup of Nations>1972|16|53|3.311974 African Cup of Nations>1974|17|54|3.181976 African Cup of Nations>1976|18|54|3.001978 African Cup of Nations>1978|16|38|2.381980 African Cup of Nations>1980|16|33|2.061982 African Cup of Nations>1982|16|32|2.001984 African Cup of Nations>1984|16|39|2.441986 African Cup of Nations>1986|16|31|1.941988 African Cup of Nations>1988|16|231.441990 African Cup of Nations>1990|16|30|1.881992 African Cup of Nations>1992|20|34|1.701994 African Cup of Nations>1994|20|44|2.201996 African Cup of Nations>1996|29|78|2.691998 African Cup of Nations>1998|32|93|2.912000 African Cup of Nations>2000|32|73|2.282002 African Cup of Nations>2002|32|48|1.502004 African Cup of Nations>2004|32|88|2.752006 Africa Cup of Nations>2006|32|73|2.282008 Africa Cup of Nations>2008|32|99|3.092010 Africa Cup of Nations>2010|29|71|2.452012 Africa Cup of Nations>2012|32|76|2.382013 Africa Cup of Nations>2013|32|69|2.162015 Africa Cup of Nations>2015|32|68|2.132017 Africa Cup of Nations>2017|32|66|2.062019 Africa Cup of Nations>2019|52102|1.96

    Champions by region{|class"wikitable"

    !Regional federation!Champion(s)!Title(s)Union of North African Football Federations>UNAF (North Africa)Egypt national football team>Egypt (7), Algeria national football team (2), Morocco national football team>Morocco (1), Tunisia (1)|11West African Football Union>WAFU (West Africa)Ghana national football team>Ghana (4), Nigeria national football team (3), Ivory Coast national football team>Ivory Coast (2)|9 Central African Football Federations' Union>UNIFFAC (Central Africa)Cameroon national football team>Cameroon (5), DR Congo national football team (2), Congo national football team>Congo (1)|8 Council for East and Central Africa Football Associations>CECAFA (East Africa)Ethiopia national football team>Ethiopia (1), Sudan (1)|2 Council of Southern Africa Football Associations>COSAFA (Southern Africa)South Africa national football team>South Africa (1), Zambia (1)|2

    Records and statistics

    {{See|National team appearances in the Africa Cup of Nations}}

    See also

    {{Col-begin}}{{Col-1-of-3}} {{Col-2-of-3}}{{Col-3-of-3}}{{Col-end}}

    References

    {{reflist|30em}}

    Further reading

    External links

    {{commons category|African Cup of Nations}} {{Africa Cup of Nations}}{{African football}}{{Countries at the Africa Cup of Nations}}{{International football}}{{African Championships}}

    - content above as imported from Wikipedia
    - "Africa Cup of Nations" does not exist on GetWiki (yet)
    - time: 2:48am EDT - Sun, Oct 20 2019
    [ this remote article is provided by Wikipedia ]
    LATEST EDITS [ see all ]
    GETWIKI 09 JUL 2019
    Eastern Philosophy
    History of Philosophy
    GETWIKI 09 MAY 2016
    GETWIKI 18 OCT 2015
    M.R.M. Parrott
    Biographies
    GETWIKI 20 AUG 2014
    GETWIKI 19 AUG 2014
    CONNECT