More cups, more goals, more money?
Creating stability and restoring confidence in the Confederation of African Football will need to be balanced by some complex commercial decisions.
Will an African nation ever win the Football World Cup? Key moments in past tournaments offer hope – and a warning that the continent needs to invest in the game.
Ahmad Ahmad, president of the Confederation of African Football, was considered a shoo-in for a second term. But the entry of South Africa’s Patrice Motsepe has brought new dynamics to the race.
In a post-coronavirus world, it remains unclear if the World Cup can deliver on projected tourist numbers, ticket sales and other revenue sources for hosts Australia and New Zealand.
Incidents of racism have risen sharply but football institutions are failing to address the issue properly
FIFA’s six-month receivership in Africa has left a mark on African football.
Women’s sports have been stuck in a boom-and-bust cycle for the past 20 years. It’s time to start a new narrative.
Leadership is a major constraint to the development of Africa’s most popular sport.
For years, women footballers have resorted to everything from strikes to lawsuits to fight for gender equity. Why is it taking so long to close the pay gap?
Here is a run-down on everything you need to know ahead of the championships.
FIFA boss Gianni Infantino wants to bring forward plans to expend the tournament from 32 to 48 countries. But it’s not going to be easy.
FIFA can act quickly and decisively for its sponsors. Now it must act for the human rights of one of its footballers.
Cameroon being stripped off hosting the Africa Cup of Nations affects its international reputation and is likely to impact the economy.
Today in South Sudan’s political climate, footballing success may wield more symbolic importance than anything else.
Although Senegal’s overall World Cup result was disappointing, the team showed that they have a great deal to build on for future campaigns.
Most big bureaucratic organisations are subject to oversight from civil society, but not FIFA.
The French set up FIFA and the World Cup.
The Russia and Qatar World Cups are backward steps for LGBT rights – unless FIFA can use the tournaments to achieve change.
World Cup jerseys have to please players, national officials, FIFA rulemakers and – perhaps most importantly – fans who buy them to show support for their teams.