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2010 FIFA World Cup
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For the video game based on this competition, see 2010 FIFA World Cup (video game).
2010 FIFA World Cup South Africa 2010

2010 FIFA World Cup official logo
Tournament details
Host country South Africa
Dates 11 June – 11 July
Teams 32 (from 6 confederations)
Venue(s) 10 (in 9 host cities)
← 2006
2014 →

The 2010 FIFA World Cup will be the 19th FIFA World Cup, the premier international football tournament. It is scheduled to take place between 11 June and 11 July 2010 in South Africa. The 2010 FIFA World Cup will be the culmination of a qualification process that began in August 2007 and involved 204 of the 208 FIFA national teams. As such, it matches the 2008 Summer Olympics as the sports event with the most competing nations.

This will be the first time that the tournament has been hosted by an African nation, after South Africa beat Morocco and Egypt in an all-African bidding process. This decision left the Oceania Football Confederation as the only confederation yet to host the FIFA World Cup. Italy are the defending champions. The draw for the finals took place on 4 December 2009 in Cape Town.

Host selection
Main article: FIFA World Cup hosts

Africa was chosen as the host for the 2010 World Cup as part of a new policy to rotate the event among football confederations (which was later abandoned in October 2007). Five African nations placed bids to host the 2010 World Cup:

* Egypt
* Libya / Tunisia (co-hosting)
* Morocco
* South Africa

Following the decision of the FIFA Executive Committee not to allow co-hosted tournaments, Tunisia withdrew from the bidding process. The committee also decided not to consider Libya's solo bid as it no longer met all the stipulations laid down in the official List of Requirements.

After one round of voting, the winning bid was announced by FIFA president Sepp Blatter at a media conference on 15 May 2004 in Zürich. South Africa was awarded the rights to host the tournament, defeating Morocco and Egypt.[1]
Voting Results
Country Votes
South Africa 14
Morocco 10
Egypt 0

* Tunisia withdrew on 8 May 2004 after joint bidding was not allowed
* Libya bid was rejected: bid did not meet the list of requirements and joint bidding was not allowed

Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification

As the host nation, South Africa qualifies automatically for the tournament. However, South Africa did participate in World Cup qualifiers because the CAF qualifiers also serve as the qualifying tournament for the 2010 African Cup of Nations. They were the first host since 1934 to participate in preliminary qualifying. As happened in the previous tournament, the defending champions were not given an automatic berth, and Italy had to participate in qualification.

The qualification draw for the 2010 World Cup was held in Durban, South Africa, on 25 November 2007.
List of qualified teams

The following 32 teams qualified for the final tournament.

AFC (4)

* Australia
* Japan
* Korea DPR
* Korea Republic

CAF (5+1)

* Algeria
* Cameroon
* Côte d'Ivoire
* Ghana
* Nigeria
* South Africa (hosts)


* Honduras
* Mexico
* United States


* Argentina
* Brazil
* Chile
* Paraguay
* Uruguay

OFC (1)

* New Zealand

UEFA (13)

* Denmark
* England
* France
* Germany
* Greece
* Italy
* Netherlands
* Portugal
* Serbia
* Slovakia
* Slovenia
* Spain
* Switzerland

Qualified countries in green

This is the first World Cup with no debutant associations, although two of the qualifiers (Slovakia and Serbia) have previously appeared only as parts of former competing nations. In both cases FIFA considers these teams to have retained the earlier nations' records.
Qualification controversies

Controversy surrounded several of the final qualification matches in November 2009.
Search Wikinews Wikinews has related news: Ireland requests replay of FIFA World Cup play-off with France
Search Wikinews Wikinews has related news: FIFA to make changes after Thierry Henry handball

In the second leg of the play-off between France and the Republic of Ireland French captain Thierry Henry, unseen by the referee, illegally handled the ball in the lead up to the winning goal, which saw France make the final 32 teams ahead of Ireland. The incident caused widespread debate on FIFA Fair Play, and how matches should be refereed at the highest level. The Football Association of Ireland (FAI) requested a replay on grounds of fairness, but this was denied by FIFA under the Laws of the Game.[2] A widely reported later request by Ireland to be included as an unprecedented 33rd World Cup entrant was later withdrawn by the FAI, and dismissed by the FAI as peripheral to their other more substantial petitions for change in world football made to FIFA. [3] [4]

Costa Rica also complained over Uruguay's winning goal in the CONMEBOL–CONCACAF playoff.[5]

There was crowd trouble around two matches between Egypt and Algeria, with the Algerian team bus stoned before the first in Cairo, and reports of Egyptian fans ambushed after the second in Khartoum, Sudan. Local media made lurid reports, and diplomatic relations between the countries nosedived.

In response to the incidents during qualification, and to a match fixing controversy, on 2 December 2009 FIFA called for an extraordinary general meeting of their Executive Committee. After the meeting, FIFA announced that they would be setting up an inquiry into technology and extra officials in the game, but they did not announce the widely-expected move of fast-tracking the introduction of goal-line referee's assistants, already being trialled in the Europa League, and instead restated that the competition in South Africa would be officiated as before, with just one referee, two assistants, and a fourth official.[6] On the subject of fair Play, FIFA President Sepp Blatter said:

I appeal to all the players and coaches to observe this fair play. In 2010 we want to prove that football is more than just kicking a ball but has social and cultural value...So we ask the players 'please observe fair play' so they will be an example to the rest of the world[7]

Prize money and club payments

The total prize money on offer for the tournament was confirmed by FIFA as $420 million, a 60 per cent increase on the 2006 tournament.[8] Before the tournament, each participating team would receive $1 million, for preparation costs. Once at the tournament, teams exiting at the group stage would receive $8 million. Thereafter, the prize money would be distributed as follows:[8]

* $9 million - Round of 16
* $18 million - Quarter-finals
* $20 million - Semi-finals
* $24 million - Runners up
* $30 million - Winners

In a first for the World Cup, there would also be payments made by FIFA to the domestic clubs of the players representing their national teams at the tournament. This would see a total of €26 million being paid to domestic clubs, amounting to just over €1,000 per player per day. [9]

This was the result of an agreement reached in 2008 between FIFA and European clubs to disband the G-14 and drop their claims for compensation dating back to 2005 over the financial cost of injuries sustained to their players while on international duty, such as that from Belgian club Charleroi S.C. for injury to Morroco's Abdelmajid Oulmers in a friendly game in 2004, and from English club Newcastle United for an injury to England's Michael Owen in the 2006 World Cup.[10][11][12]
Zakumi, the mascot of the 2010 FIFA World Cup

The official mascot for the 2010 FIFA World Cup is Zakumi (born 16 June 1994 (1994-06-16) (age 15)), an anthropomorphised leopard with green hair. His name comes from "ZA", the international abbreviation for South Africa, and "kumi", a word that means "ten" in various African languages.[13] The mascot's colours reflect those of the host nation's playing strip – yellow and green.

Zakumi's birthdate coincides with a day known and celebrated as Youth Day in South Africa and their second group match. The year 1994 marks the first non-racial nationwide elections in South Africa. He will turn 16 in 2010.[14]

The Zakumi's official motto is: "Zakumi's game is Fair Play." The motto was seen in the digital advertisement boards during the 2009 FIFA Confederations Cup, and it will also appear at the 2010 FIFA World Cup.[14]
Match ball
Main article: Adidas Jabulani
Jabulani, the official match ball of the 2010 FIFA World Cup

The match ball for the 2010 FIFA World Cup will be named the "Jabulani", made by Adidas, which means "bringing joy to everyone" in isiZulu. The number eleven plays a prominent role in the new technologically advanced ball: it is the eleventh World Cup match ball made by the German sports equipment maker; it features eleven colours, one for each player on the pitch; and there are eleven official languages of South Africa. Also, the event will start on the eleventh day of June and end on the eleventh day of July.[15]

There have already been critics on the ball. FC Barcelona's goalkeeper, Víctor Valdés, said: "I'm scared about the ball, it's unpredictable".[16]
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In 2005, the organisers released a provisional list of thirteen venues to be used for the World Cup: Bloemfontein, Cape Town, Durban, Johannesburg (two venues), Kimberley, Nelspruit, Orkney, Polokwane, Port Elizabeth, Pretoria, and Rustenburg. This was narrowed down to ten venues[17] which were officially announced by FIFA on 17 March 2006:
Johannesburg Durban Cape Town Johannesburg Pretoria
Soccer City Moses Mabhida Stadium Cape Town Stadium Ellis Park Stadium Loftus Versfeld Stadium
26°14′5.27″S 27°58′56.47″E / 26.2347972°S 27.9823528°E / -26.2347972; 27.9823528 (Soccer City) 29°49′46″S 31°01′49″E / 29.82944°S 31.03028°E / -29.82944; 31.03028 (Moses Mabhida Stadium) 33°54′12.46″S 18°24′40.15″E / 33.9034611°S 18.4111528°E / -33.9034611; 18.4111528 (Cape Town Stadium) 26°11′51.07″S 28°3′38.76″E / 26.1975194°S 28.0607667°E / -26.1975194; 28.0607667 (Ellis Park Stadium) 25°45′12″S 28°13′22″E / 25.75333°S 28.22278°E / -25.75333; 28.22278 (Loftus Versfeld Stadium)
Capacity: 91,141 Capacity: 70,000 Capacity: 69,070 Capacity: 62,567 Capacity: 51,760
Soccer City in Johannesburg.jpg Moses Mabhida World Cup Stadium.jpg CTS01.JPG Ellis Park Stadium 2009.jpg Loftus Versfeld - Pretoria.jpg
Port Elizabeth Bloemfontein Polokwane Nelspruit Rustenburg
Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium Free State Stadium Peter Mokaba Stadium Mbombela Stadium Royal Bafokeng Stadium
33°56′16″S 25°35′56″E / 33.93778°S 25.59889°E / -33.93778; 25.59889 (Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium) 29°07′02.25″S 26°12′31.85″E / 29.1172917°S 26.2088472°E / -29.1172917; 26.2088472 (Free State Stadium) 23°55′29″S 29°28′08″E / 23.924689°S 29.468765°E / -23.924689; 29.468765 (Peter Mokaba Stadium) 23°55′29″S 29°28′08″E / 23.9247°S 29.4688°E / -23.9247; 29.4688 (Mbombela Stadium) 25°34′43″S 27°09′39″E / 25.5786°S 27.1607°E / -25.5786; 27.1607 (Royal Bafokeng Stadium)
Capacity: 48,000 Capacity: 48,000 Capacity: 46,000 Capacity: 43,500 Capacity: 42,000
View of Nelson Mandela Stadium.jpg South Africa-Bloemfontein-Free State Stadium01.jpg Estadio Peter Mokaba.JPG Seats and field of Mbombela Stadium.jpg Royal Bafokeng Stadium.jpg

South Africa 2010 FIFA World Cup.svg
Port Elizabeth
Cape Town

Five new stadiums have been built for the tournament (three new match venues and two new practice grounds), and five of the existing venues are to be upgraded. Construction costs are expected to be R8.4bn.[18]

In addition to the stadiums being built and upgraded, South Africa is also planning to improve its current public transport infrastructure within the various cities, with projects such as the Gautrain and the new Bus Rapid Transit system (BRT) titled Rea Vaya.[19] Danny Jordaan, the president of the 2010 World Cup organising committee, has said that he expects all stadiums for the tournament to be completed by October 2009.[20]

The country is also going to implement special measures to ensure the safety and security of local and international tourists attending the matches in accordance with standard FIFA requirements,[21] including a temporary restriction of flight operation in the airspace surrounding the stadiums.[22]
Construction strike

70,000 construction workers[23] who were supposed to be working on the new stadiums walked off their jobs on 8 July 2009. The majority of the workers receive R2500 per month (about £192, €224 or $313), but the unions allege that some workers are grossly underpaid – some receiving as little as R40 (£3.11) a week. A spokesperson for the National Union of Mineworkers said to the SABC that the "no work no pay" strike will go on until FIFA assesses penalties on the organisers. Other unions threatened to strike into 2011. The World Cup organising committee downplayed the strike and expressed confidence that the stadiums will be ready.[24][25][26]
Relocation rumours
Fans celebrating the forthcoming 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa (Camps Bay, Cape Town)

During 2006 to 2007, rumours circulated in various news sources that the 2010 World Cup could be moved to another country.[27][28] Some people, including Franz Beckenbauer, Horst R. Schmidt and, reportedly, some FIFA executives, expressed concern over the planning, organisation, and pace of South Africa’s preparations.[27][29] However, FIFA officials repeatedly expressed their confidence in South Africa as host, and stated that the event will not be moved, with FIFA president Sepp Blatter re-iterating that "Plan A... Plan B... Plan C is that the 2010 World Cup will be staged in South Africa".[30][31] Blatter stated that there is a contingency plan to hold the World Cup elsewhere but only in the event of a natural catastrophe, and that the 2006 FIFA World Cup in Germany also had a similar contingency plan.[31][32][33]

Despite reassurances by FIFA that the event would only be moved in the case of natural catastrophe, rumours continued to circulate about possible relocation of the event.[34] These rumours were criticised by South Africa's Deputy Finance Minister Jabu Moleketi, saying that some have targeted the event to reflect their persistent negativity towards South Africa and Africa.[35]

As with many 'hallmark events' throughout the world,[36] the 2010 FIFA World Cup has been connected to evictions[37][38] which many claim are meant to 'beautify the city', impress visiting tourists, and hide shackdwellers. On 14 May 2009, Durban-based shack-dwellers took the KwaZulu-Natal government to court over their controversial Elimination and Prevention of Re-Emergence of Slums Act, meant to eliminate slums in South Africa and put homeless shackdwellers in transit camps in time for the 2010 World Cup.[39][40] They have gained a lot of publicity for their efforts even in the international media.[41][42][43]

The most prominent controversy surrounding preparations for the World Cup is the N2 Gateway housing project in Cape Town, which plans to remove over 20,000 residents from Joe Slovo Informal Settlement along the busy N2 Freeway and build rental flats and bond houses in its place in time for the 2010 World Cup.[44] The residents would be moved to the poverty stricken Delft township on the outskirts of the city and out of sight from the N2 Freeway.[45][46][47]

In July 2009, South Africa was hit with rolling protests by poor communities who demanded access to basic services, jobs, adequate housing and the democratisation of service delivery. These protests have been linked to the World Cup as protesters complain that public funds are being diverted away from social issues to build stadiums and upgrade airports.[48] [49]

Tournament organiser Danny Jordaan dismissed concerns that the terrorist attack on the Togo national team which took place in Angola in January 2010, had any relevance to the security arrangements for the World Cup.[50]
Final Draw
See also: 2010 FIFA World Cup seeding

The FIFA Organising Committee approved the procedure for the Final Draw on 2 December 2009. The seeding was based on the October 2009 FIFA World Ranking and seven squads joined hosts South Africa as seeded teams for the Final Draw. The committee also approved the composition of the other pots as well as the procedure for the final draw. Pot 2 was composed of teams from Asia, Oceania, and North and Central America and the Caribbean. Pot 3 included teams from Africa and South America. Pot 4 had the remaining European teams.

Hosts South Africa was automatically positioned as A1; the other seeded teams were drawn into the other groups B–H, but were always in position 1 of their group. Groups were drawn from A to H and the positions in the group were drawn for Pots 2 to 4. Geographical criteria also were respected, meaning that no two teams from the same confederation were drawn in the same group (except European teams, where a maximum of two will be in a group); i.e., South Africa cannot play the African teams from Pot 3 and Argentina and Brazil cannot be drawn against the three remaining South American teams. The first two African teams drawn from Pot 3 are placed with Argentina and Brazil. Similarly, hosts South Africa may not be paired with any of the other African nations (also placed in Pot 3).[51]
Pot 1 (Host & Top seven) Pot 2 (Asia, North America & Oceania) Pot 3 (Africa & South America) Pot 4 (Europe)

South Africa

Korea DPR
Korea Republic
United States
New Zealand

Côte d'Ivoire


The group draw was staged in Cape Town, South Africa, at 19:00 (UTC+2) on 4 December 2009 at the Cape Town International Convention Centre.[52] The ceremony was presented by South African actress Charlize Theron, assisted by FIFA Secretary General Jérôme Valcke.[53] The balls were drawn by English football star David Beckham and African sporting figures Haile Gebreselassie, John Smit, Makhaya Ntini, Matthew Booth and Simphiwe Dludlu.[54]

FIFA selected the following referees to work the World Cup:[55]

Saudi Arabia Khalil Al Ghamdi
Uzbekistan Ravshan Irmatov
Malaysia Subkhiddin Mohd Salleh
Japan Yuichi Nishimura

Algeria Mohamed Benouza
Mali Koman Coulibaly
South Africa Jerome Damon
Seychelles Eddy Maillet

El Salvador Joel Aguilar
Mexico Benito Archundia
Guatemala Carlos Batres
Mexico Marco Antonio Rodríguez

Paraguay Carlos Amarilla
Argentina Hector Baldassi
Uruguay Jorge Larrionda
Chile Pablo Pozo
Colombia Oscar Ruiz
Brazil Carlos Simon

New Zealand Michael Hester
New Zealand Peter O'Leary

Portugal Olegario Benquerenca
Switzerland Massimo Busacca
Belgium Frank De Bleeckere
Sweden Martin Hansson
Hungary Viktor Kassai
France Stephane Lannoy
Italy Roberto Rosetti
Germany Wolfgang Stark
Spain Alberto Undiano Mallenco
England Howard Webb

See also: 2010 FIFA World Cup schedule

All times are South African Standard Time (UTC+2)
Group stage

In the following tables:

* Pld = total games played
* W = total games won
* D = total games drawn (tied)
* L = total games lost
* GF = total goals scored (goals for)
* GA = total goals conceded (goals against)
* GD = goal difference (GF−GA)
* Pts = total points accumulated

The teams placed first and second (shaded in green) qualified to the round of 16.
Tie-breaking criteria

For the World Cup tournament, FIFA uses the following criteria to rank teams in the Group Stage.[56]

1. greatest number of points in all group matches;
2. goal difference in all group matches;
3. greatest number of goals scored in all group matches.
4. greatest number of points in matches between tied teams;
5. goal difference in matches between tied teams;
6. greatest number of goals scored in matches between tied teams;
7. drawing of lots by the FIFA Organising Committee or play-off depending on time schedule.

Group A
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group A
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
South Africa 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mexico 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Uruguay 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
France 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

11 June 2010
South Africa Match 1 Mexico Soccer City, Johannesburg
Uruguay Match 2 France Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town
16 June 2010
South Africa Match 17 Uruguay Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria
17 June 2010
France Match 20 Mexico Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane
22 June 2010
Mexico Match 33 Uruguay Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg
France Match 34 South Africa Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein
Group B
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group B
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Argentina 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Nigeria 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Korea Republic 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Greece 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

12 June 2010
Korea Republic Match 3 Greece Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth
Argentina Match 4 Nigeria Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg
17 June 2010
Argentina Match 18 Korea Republic Soccer City, Johannesburg
Greece Match 19 Nigeria Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein
22 June 2010
Nigeria Match 35 Korea Republic Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban
Greece Match 36 Argentina Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane
Group C
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group C
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
England 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
United States 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Algeria 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Slovenia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

12 June 2010
England Match 5 United States Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg
13 June 2010
Algeria Match 6 Slovenia Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane
18 June 2010
Slovenia Match 22 United States Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg
England Match 23 Algeria Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town
23 June 2010
Slovenia Match 37 England Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth
United States Match 38 Algeria Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria
Group D
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group D
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Germany 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Australia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Serbia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ghana 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

13 June 2010
Serbia Match 7 Ghana Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria
Germany Match 8 Australia Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban
18 June 2010
Germany Match 21 Serbia Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth
19 June 2010
Ghana Match 25 Australia Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg
23 June 2010
Ghana Match 39 Germany Soccer City, Johannesburg
Australia Match 40 Serbia Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit
Group E
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group E
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Netherlands 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Denmark 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Japan 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Cameroon 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

14 June 2010
Netherlands Match 9 Denmark Soccer City, Johannesburg
Japan Match 10 Cameroon Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein
19 June 2010
Netherlands Match 24 Japan Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban
Cameroon Match 26 Denmark Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria
24 June 2010
Denmark Match 43 Japan Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg
Cameroon Match 44 Netherlands Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town
Group F
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group F
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Italy 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Paraguay 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
New Zealand 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Slovakia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

14 June 2010
Italy Match 11 Paraguay Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town
15 June 2010
New Zealand Match 12 Slovakia Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg
20 June 2010
Slovakia Match 27 Paraguay Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein
Italy Match 28 New Zealand Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit
24 June 2010
Slovakia Match 41 Italy Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg
Paraguay Match 42 New Zealand Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane
Group G
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group G
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Brazil 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Korea DPR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Côte d'Ivoire 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Portugal 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

15 June 2010
Côte d'Ivoire Match 13 Portugal Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth
Brazil Match 14 Korea DPR Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg
20 June 2010
Brazil Match 29 Côte d'Ivoire Soccer City, Johannesburg
21 June 2010
Portugal Match 30 Korea DPR Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town
25 June 2010
Korea DPR Match 45 Côte d'Ivoire Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit
Portugal Match 46 Brazil Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban
Group H
Main article: 2010 FIFA World Cup Group H
v • d • e
Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts
Spain 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Switzerland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Honduras 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Chile 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

16 June 2010
Honduras Match 15 Chile Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit
Spain Match 16 Switzerland Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban
21 June 2010
Chile Match 31 Switzerland Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth
Spain Match 32 Honduras Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg
25 June 2010
Chile Match 47 Spain Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria
Switzerland Match 48 Honduras Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein
Knockout stage
Round of 16 Quarter-finals Semi-finals Final

26 June – Port Elizabeth
Winners of Group A
2 July – Johannesburg
Runners-up of Group B
Winners of Match 49
26 June – Rustenburg
Winners of Match 50
Winners of Group C
6 July – Cape Town
Runners-up of Group D
Winners of Match 58
28 June – Durban
Winners of Match 57
Winners of Group E
2 July – Port Elizabeth
Runners-up of Group F
Winners of Match 53
28 June – Johannesburg
Winners of Match 54
Winners of Group G
11 July – Johannesburg
Runners-up of Group H
Winners of Match 61
27 June – Johannesburg
Winners of Match 62
Winners of Group B
3 July – Cape Town
Runners-up of Group A
Winners of Match 52
27 June – Bloemfontein
Winners of Match 51
Winners of Group D
7 July – Durban
Runners-up of Group C
Winners of Match 59
29 June – Pretoria
Winners of Match 60 Third place
Winners of Group F
3 July – Johannesburg 10 July – Port Elizabeth
Runners-up of Group E
Winners of Match 55 Losers of Match 61
29 June – Cape Town
Winners of Match 56 Losers of Match 62
Winners of Group H

Runners-up of Group G
Round of 16
26 June 2010
Winners of Group A Match 49 Runners-up of Group B Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth

26 June 2010
Winners of Group C Match 50 Runners-up of Group D Royal Bafokeng Stadium, Rustenburg

27 June 2010
Winners of Group D Match 51 Runners-up of Group C Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein

27 June 2010
Winners of Group B Match 52 Runners-up of Group A Soccer City, Johannesburg

28 June 2010
Winners of Group E Match 53 Runners-up of Group F Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban

28 June 2010
Winners of Group G Match 54 Runners-up of Group H Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg

29 June 2010
Winners of Group F Match 55 Runners-up of Group E Loftus Versfeld Stadium, Pretoria

29 June 2010
Winners of Group H Match 56 Runners-up of Group G Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town

2 July 2010
Winners of Match 53 Match 57 Winners of Match 54 Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth

2 July 2010
Winners of Match 49 Match 58 Winners of Match 50 Soccer City, Johannesburg

3 July 2010
Winners of Match 52 Match 59 Winners of Match 51 Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town

3 July 2010
Winners of Match 55 Match 60 Winners of Match 56 Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg

6 July 2010
Winners of Match 58 Match 61 Winners of Match 57 Cape Town Stadium, Cape Town

7 July 2010
Winners of Match 59 Match 62 Winners of Match 60 Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban

Third place play-off
10 July 2010
Losers of Match 61 Match 63 Losers of Match 62 Nelson Mandela Bay Stadium, Port Elizabeth

11 July 2010
Winners of Match 61 Match 64 Winners of Match 62 Soccer City, Johannesburg

In video games

In PlayStation Home, Sony has released a virtual space based on the FIFA 2010 World Cup in the Japanese version of Home on December 3, 2009. This virtual space is called the "FevaArena Lounge" and features an area for events, and area for presentations, a shop, a cafe-like area on the second floor and a quiz of FIFA.[57]

On 26 January 2010, EA Sports announced that they were making the official 2010 World Cup video game.[58]

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