Euro 2024. Date, qualifiers, groups, broadcast, stadiums… Everything you need to know about Euro 2024 in Germany

Euro 2024. Date, qualifiers, groups, broadcast, stadiums… Everything you need to know about Euro 2024 in Germany
Euro 2024. Date, qualifiers, groups, broadcast, stadiums… Everything you need to know about Euro 2024 in Germany

Summer 2024 will be very lively for sports lovers. Olympic Games, Tour de France, Roland-Garros, Wimbledon… There will be something for everyone. For football fans, the European Championship is making a comeback in Germany. Date, qualifiers, groups, broadcast, stadiums… Here is everything you need to know about Euro 2024 in Germany.

When will Euro 2024 take place in Germany?

Euro 2024 will take place from Friday June 14 to Sunday July 14.

Which teams will be at Euro 2024?

Twenty-four teams have qualified for Euro 2024 in Germany. Organizing country, Germany did not participate in the qualifying phases while Georgia, Poland and Ukraine obtained their ticket via the play-offs.

Group A: Germany, Scotland, Hungary, Switzerland

Group B: Spain, Croatia, Italy, Albania

Group C: Slovenia, Denmark, Serbia, England

Group D: Poland, Netherlands, Austria, FRANCE

Group E: Belgium, Slovakia, Romania, Ukraine

Group F: Türkiye, Georgia, Portugal, Czech Republic

READ ALSO. Euro 2024 group stage rankings

On which channel will Euro 2024 be broadcast?

The competition will be broadcast in full on the channels of beIN Sport. Of the 51 matches, 25 will be broadcast unencrypted on TF1 And M6.

The twelve matches broadcast by TF1 :

June 14: THE opening match Germany – Scotland (Munich, 9 p.m.)

June 16: Serbia – England (Gelsenkirchen, 9 p.m.)

June 17: Austria – FRANCE (Düsseldorf, 9 p.m.)

June 18: Portugal – Czech Republic (Leipzig, 9 p.m.)

June 24: Croatia – Italy (Leipzig, 9 p.m.)

June 25: FRANCE – Poland (Dortmund, 6 p.m.)

Three round of 16 matches, including the French team’s match in the event of qualification; two quarter-finals; a semi-final, that of the French team in the event of qualification.

The 13 matches broadcast by M6 :

June 15: Italy – Albania (Dortmund, 9 p.m.)

June 20: Spain – Italy (Gelsenkirchen, 9 p.m.)

June 21: Netherlands – FRANCE (Leipzig, 9 p.m.)

June 22: Belgium – Romania (Cologne, 9 p.m.)

June 23: Switzerland – Germany (Frankfurt, 9 p.m.)

June 25: England – Slovenia (Cologne, 9 p.m.)

June 26: Georgia – Portugal (Gelsenkirchen, 9 p.m.)

Two quarter-finals;

Two quarter-finals, including that of the French team in the event of qualification;

A semi-final;

The final (July 14, 9 p.m. in Berlin).

READ ALSO. The full Euro 2024 schedule

Which stadiums will host Euro 2024?

– Berlin Olympiastadion (71,000 seats)

June 15 (6 p.m.): Spain – Croatia (Group B)

June 21 (6 p.m.): Poland – Austria (Group D)

June 25 (6 p.m.): Netherlands – Austria (Group D)

June 29 (6 p.m.): 2e GR. A – 2e GR. B (round of 16)

July 6 (9 p.m.): quarter-final

July 14 (9 p.m.): final

– Allianz Arena / Fußball-Arena in Munich (66,000 seats)

June 14 (9 p.m.): Germany – Scotland (Group A), opening match

June 17 (3 p.m.): Romania – Ukraine (Group E)

June 20 (3 p.m.): Slovenia – Serbia (Group C)

June 25 (9 p.m.): Denmark – Serbia (Group C)

July 2 (6 p.m.): 1er GR. E – 3e GR. A/B/C/D (round of 16)

July 9 (9 p.m.): semi-final

– Signal Iduna Park / BVB Stadion Dortmund (62,000 seats)

June 15 (9 p.m.): Italy – Albania (Group B)

June 18 (6 p.m.): Türkiye – Georgia (Group F)

June 22 (6 p.m.): Türkiye – Portugal (Group F)

June 25 (6 p.m.): FRANCE – Poland (Group D)

June 29 (9 p.m.): 1er GR. A – 2e GR. C (round of 16)

July 10 (9 p.m.): semi-final

– MHPArena Stuttgart / Stuttgart Arena (51,000 seats)

June 16 (6 p.m.): Slovenia – Denmark (Group C)

June 19 (6 p.m.): Germany – Hungary (Group A)

June 23 (9 p.m.): Scotland – Hungary (Group A)

June 26 (6 p.m.): Ukraine – Belgium (Group E)

July 5 (6 p.m.): quarter-final

– Frankfurt Deutsche Bank Park / Frankfurt Arena (50,000 seats)

June 17 (6 p.m.): Belgium – Slovakia (Group E)

June 20 (6 p.m.): Denmark – England (Group C)

June 23 (9 p.m.): Switzerland – Germany (Group A)

June 26 (6 p.m.): Slovakia – Romania (Group E)

1er July (9 p.m.): 1er GR. F – 3e GR. A/B/C (round of 16)

– Veltins Arena / Arena AufSchalke in Gelsenkirchen (49,000 seats)

June 16 (9 p.m.): Serbia – England (Group C)

June 20 (9 p.m.): Spain – Italy (Group B)

June 26 (9 p.m.): Georgia – Portugal (Group F)

June 30 (6 p.m.): 1er GR. C – 3e GR. D/E/F (round of 16)

– Merkur Spiel-Arena in Düsseldorf / Düsseldorf Arena (47,000 seats)

June 17 (9 p.m.): Austria – FRANCE (Group D)

June 21 (3 p.m.): Slovakia – Ukraine (Group E)

June 24 (9 p.m.): Albania – Spain (Group B)

1er July (6 p.m.): 2e GR. D – 2e GR. E (round of 16)

July 6 (6 p.m.): quarter-final

– RheinEnergieStadion Cologne / Cologne Stadion (43,000 seats)

June 15 (3 p.m.): Hungary – Switzerland (Group A)

June 19 (9 p.m.): Scotland – Switzerland (Group A)

June 22 (9 p.m.): Belgium – Romania (Group E)

June 25 (9 p.m.): England – Slovenia (Group C)

June 30 (9 p.m.): 1er GR. B – 3e GR. A/D/E/F (round of 16)

– Hamburg Volksparkstadion (40,000 seats)

June 16 (3 p.m.): Poland – Netherlands (Group D)

June 19 (3 ​​p.m.): Croatia – Albania (Group B)

June 22 (3 p.m.): Georgia – Czech Republic (Group F)

June 26 (9 p.m.): Czech Republic – Türkiye (Group F)

July 5 (9 p.m.): quarter-final

– Red Bull Arena Leipzig / Leipzig Stadium (40,000 seats)

June 18 (9 p.m.): Portugal – Czech Republic (Group F)

June 21 (9 p.m.): Netherlands – FRANCE (Group D)

June 24 (9 p.m.): Croatia – Italy (Group B)

July 2 (9 p.m.): 1er GR. B – 2e GR. F (round of 16)

The main players to follow

Kylian Mbappé (France): embarked on his quest for the Ballon d’Or and while he will leave Paris Saint-Germain this summer to join – without all likelihood – Réal Madrid, the captain of the French team will be one of the most anticipated players of this Euro. Author of a historic hat-trick in the last World Cup Final lost by the Blues against Argentina (3-3, 2-4 at the TAB), the French striker should leave his mark on the competition.

Lamine Yamal (Spain): sparkling with FC Barcelona, ​​the latest Spanish nugget, who will celebrate his 17th birthday the day before the Euro 2024 Final, will be a player to follow this summer. For his first international competition, the right winger, already compared to Lionel Messi, will undoubtedly be one of the strong men of his selection.

Sparkling with FC Barcelona, ​​Lamine Yamal (16 years old) will play his first Euro with Spain. | PHOTO: JORGE GUERRERO/AFP
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Sparkling with FC Barcelona, ​​Lamine Yamal (16 years old) will play his first Euro with Spain. | PHOTO: JORGE GUERRERO/AFP

Florian Wirtz (Germany): the young prodigy from Bayer Leverkusen will play his first international competition at home. Only 20 years old, he carries hopes of a golden future in Germany. Author of 17 goals and 18 assists this season, the number 10 of Bayer Leverkusen will be expected.

Jamal Musiala (Germany): he too carries German hopes. Confusing with Bayern Munich despite a checkered season, Jamal Musiala is one of the rare Munich satisfactions this season. This summer, the number 14 of the Mannschaft will be the master of his selection for his first Euro, at only 20 years old.

Benjamin Sesko (Slovenia): a pure Red Bull product. Arrival from the U17 team of NK Domzale (Slovenia) near Salzburg in July 2019, Benjamin Sesko has continued to gain momentum. Large in size (1.95 m), the Slovenian international is nonetheless fast and powerful. For Leipzig since the summer of 2023, Benjamin Sesko has scored nine goals and provided two assists. For the second Euro in its history, Slovenia will be able to count on its 20-year-old striker, the main threat on the offensive front.

Cole Palmer (England): he is possibly the best player in the Premier League this season. In an inconsistent Chelsea, Cole Palmer (21) impresses. After leaving Manchester City last summer to seek a starting place with the Blues, the young Englishman has 20 goals and 9 assists in 28 matches this season. Top scorer in the championship tied with Erling Haaland, Cole Palmer will be one of the attractions of this Euro 2024.

READ ALSO. Soccer. Who is Cole Palmer, the joint-top scorer in the Premier League alongside Erling Haaland?

Jude Bellingham (England): Zinédine Zidane’s successor at Réal Madrid is impressively successful in his first season in Spain. At just 20 years old, Jude Bellingham has scored 20 goals and provided 10 assists in 35 matches this season. Qualified for the semi-finals of the Champions League with his club, the playing master of the Three Lions could be a serious candidate for the Ballon d’Or in the event of a good performance during the Euro.

Pau Cubarsi (Spain): A true revelation of the second part of the Barcelona season, Pau Cubarsi, straight out of La Masia, embodies with Lamine Yamal the renewal of Catalan youth. Despite the elimination in the quarter-final of the Champions League against PSG, the 17-year-old central defender, who had his first two selections with La Roja, impresses with ease. Very good at restarting, endowed with great maturity and very aggressive in duels, Pau Cubarsi could find a place in Spain’s eleven during the Euro.

Who are the referees selected for the competition?

In alphabetical order: Artur Soares Dias (Portugal), Jesús Gil Manzano (Spain), Marco Guida (Italy), Istvan Kovacs (Romania), Ivan Kruzliak (Slovakia), François Letexier (France)Danny Makkelie (Netherlands), Szymon Marciniak (Poland), Halil Umut Meler (Turkey), Glenn Nyberg (Sweden), Michael Oliver (England), Daniele Orsato (Italy), Sandro Schärer (Switzerland), Daniel Siebert (Germany) ), Anthony Taylor (England), Clément Turpin (France)Slavko Vinčić (Slovenia), Felix Zwayer (Germany).

READ ALSO. Euro 2024. Clément Turpin and François Letexier selected, Stéphanie Frappart left out

In mid-May, the referees will meet for a work camp (May 13 to 16) in order to best prepare for the competition. From June 14 to July 14, the officials will stay at their base camp in Frankfurt while the VAR referees will be based in Leipzig.

Who are the favorites for final victory?

Five stars : FRANCE

Four stars : Portugal, England

Three stars : Spain, Germany

Two stars : Italy, Belgium

A star : Netherlands, Croatia, Austria

What were the Euro finals since 1960?

Euro 1960 (France): Soviet Union 2-1 (ap) Yugoslavia

Euro 1964 (Spain): Spain 2-1 Soviet Union

Euro 1968 (Italy): Italy 2-0 Yugoslavia

Euro 1972 (Belgium): Germany 3-0 Soviet Union

Euro 1976 (Croatia): Czechoslovakia 2-2 (5-3 on penalties) Germany

Euro 1980 (Italy): Germany 2-1 Belgium

Euro 1984 (France): FRANCE 2-0 Spain

Euro 1988 (Germany): The Netherlands 2-0 Soviet Union

Euro 1992 (Sweden): Denmark 2-0 Germany

Euro 1996 (England): Germany 2-1 (ap) Czechia

Euro 2000 (Belgium – Netherlands): FRANCE 2-1 (ap) Italy

Euro 2004 (Portugal): Greece 1-0 Portugal

Euro 2008 (Austria – Switzerland): Spain 1-0 Germany

Euro 2012 (Poland – Ukraine): Spain 4-0 Italy

Euro 2016 (France): Portugal 1-0 (ap) FRANCE

Euro 2020 (10 different countries): Italy 1-1 (3-2 on penalties) England

What are the results of the Euro?

Three titles: Germany (1972, 1980, 1996); Spain (1964, 2008, 2012)

Two titles: FRANCE (1984, 2000); Italy (1968, 2020)

A title : Soviet Union (1960); Czechoslovakia (1976); Netherlands (1988); Denmark (1992); Greece (2004); Portugal (2016)

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