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Stade de France

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Stadium

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Source: StadeFrance

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The Stade de France is the national stadium of France, located just north of Paris in the commune of Saint-Denis. Its seating capacity of 81,338 makes it the sixth-largest stadium in Europe. The stadium is used by the France national football team and French rugby union team for international competition. The Stadium is also tenth-largest stadium in the world and the largest in Europe with athletics track seating 78,338 as maximum with that like confurgation. Despite that the track is mostly hidden under the football picth having no use without major athletics event annually after Meeting de Paris backed to Stade Sébastien Charléty in 2017 after 19 years and European Athletics Championships will also held at the same venue in August 2020. Originally built for the 1998 FIFA World Cup, the stadium's name was recommended by Michel Platini, head of the organising committee. On 12 July 1998, France defeated Brazil 3–0 in the 1998 FIFA World Cup Final contested at the stadium. It will host the opening and closing ceremonies and the athletics events at the 2024 Summer Olympics.
Stade de France, listed as a Category 4 stadium by UEFA, hosted matches at the 1998 FIFA World Cup, the UEFA Champions League finals in 2000 and 2006, and the 1999 and 2007 Rugby World Cup, making it the only stadium in the world to have hosted both a Football World Cup final and a Rugby World Cup final. The facility also hosted the Race of Champions auto race in 2004, 2005, and 2006. The stadium hosted the 2003 World Championships in Athletics and since 1999 it has hosted the annual Meeting Areva athletics meet. It also hosted some matches at UEFA Euro 2016, including the final, where France lost to Portugal by 1-0 after extra-time.

Source: Wikipedia.org

Copyright: CC 3.0

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Ile-de-France
France

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