Man and Woman wearing the new Nike England home and away shirts on a football pitch.

Euro 2020 FAQs

EURO 2020 Stadiums

In 2021, for the first time in the history of the EUROS, there will be no host nation. Instead, UEFA EURO 2020 will take place across 11 playing venues, hosting 51 matches.

These are the Johan Cruijff Arena in Amsterdam, Baku Olympic Stadium, Arena Nationala in Bucharest, Budapest’s Puskás Ferenc Stadion, Parken - Copenhagen, Glasgow’s Hampden Park, Football Arena in Munich, Wembley in London, Olympico in Rome, Stadium la Cartuja Seville and Saint Petersburg Stadium.

As well as hosting the UEFA EURO final on July 11th, Wembley Stadium – the UK’s largest arena – will also hold a last-16 game, the semi-finals and England’s three group games. The stadium will hold a minimum spectator capacity of around 22,500, which is around 25% of its full capacity.

All Stadiums will host matches with a fan capacity of between 22%-50%, dependent on size, due to COVID-19 restrictions.

History of the UEFA European Football Championships

EURO 2020 celebrates the 60th anniversary of the UEFA tournament. Starting in 1960, and won by the Soviet Union in France, the championship has grown from 17 teams playing to qualify to 24.

From 1960 – 1996, winners included West Germany twice, Czechoslovakia, Spain, Italy and France.

Who won EURO 1996?

Germany became victorious in the EURO 1996 final, with a final score of 2-1 against the Czech Republic.

Who won EURO 2000?

In the final of UEFA EURO 2000, held at the Feijenoord Stadium in Rotterdam, France triumphed against Italy.

Who won EURO 2004?

Greece won EURO 2004 after beating hosts Portugal 1-0 in Lisbon.

Who won EURO 2008?

In Vienna 2008 at the UEFA EURO final, Spain ended the tournament victorious over Germany, in a 1-0 defeat.

Who won EURO 2012?

At the Olimpiyskiy in Kyiv, Spain defeated Italy 4-0 in the EURO 2012 final.

Who won EURO 2016?

Portugal won EURO 2016 in France, beating the hosts 1-0 at the Stade de France.

England, Scotland, Croatia, Italy, Spain, Netherlands and Wales football shirts all hanging on a washing line with a blue sky in the background.