Kosovare Asllani has become the first signing for Real Madrid's women's team after a stellar Women's World Cup campaign with Sweden.

Madrid have incorporated CD Tacon into their structure after completing a takeover of the club, announcing the merger last month.

Tacon will keep their name for 2019-20 before being rebranded as Madrid, and their hopes of challenging Atletico Madrid and Barcelona following promotion to the top division have been boosted by the addition of Asllani.

Asllani scored three goals as Sweden reached the semi-finals in France, where they lost 1-0 to Netherlands, her third strike coming in the third place play-off win over England.

The former Paris Saint-Germain and Manchester City forward joins from Linkopings and wrote on Twitter: "Proud to announce that I'll be the first official signing for Real Madrid/CD Tacon.

"Excited to write history, to help build and be part of this team's journey from the very start. It'll be a dream to wear the most beautiful jersey in the world starting next season. HALA MADRID."

The United States have opened up the biggest gap at the top of the women's FIFA rankings in history following their World Cup triumph.

Jill Ellis' side won their second successive title last Sunday with a 2-0 victory over Netherlands in the final in Lyon.

They remain in first place in the international standings but now boast a record gap of 121 points over second-place Germany, who lost to Sweden in the quarter-finals.

Runners-up Netherlands are up five places to third, their best ever position, while bronze medallists Sweden climb three places to sixth.

France stay fourth, with England, beaten by USA in the semi-finals and then Sweden in the third-place play-off match, slip two places to fifth.

The biggest movers are the Philippines (67th place, up seven) and India (57th place, up six), who are rewarded for strong showings in qualifying for next year's Olympic Games.

The list now comprises 158 teams, up from 155, which is also an all-time record.

Sweden clinched third place at the Women's World Cup for the third time after they exposed England's defensive frailties in a 2-1 bronze-medal match victory.

Kosovare Asllani and Sofia Jakobsson scored inside the opening 22 minutes at Allianz Riviera, where the Lionesses failed to recover from a slow start despite Fran Kirby pulling a goal back just after the half-hour.

Ellen White was denied the record of being the first player to score in six consecutive matches in the same tournament when a VAR review deemed she used her arm to control the ball before putting it in the net and Sweden locked the gates thereafter.

Karen Carney, who announced her decision to retire from football before the game, came on as a second-half substitute but there was to be no fairy-tale ending for her or for England.

England were pinned back from the outset and came undone when Alex Greenwood's poor clearance fell to the feet of Asllani, who rattled home a low drive that found the net despite Carly Telford getting a hand to it.

Telford made a good near-post save to deny Jakobsson but was powerless to prevent the Montpellier winger from curling a shot into the far corner after England's defenders allowed her to dribble into the box unchallenged.

Kirby revived a lacklustre Lionesses' performance when she powered into the area and drilled beyond Hedvig Lindahl moments before White had an equaliser disallowed for handball – the Golden Boot-chasing striker thwarted by a VAR review as she was in the semi-final defeat to the United States.

Julia Zigiotti Olme fired a low shot from 20 yards that tested Telford mid-way through a quieter second half that saw Sweden sit deep and defend their lead while England began to tire.

Neville sent on Carney for her 144th and final England appearance 17 minutes from time, while Nilla Fischer's brilliant goal-line clearance prevented Lucy Bronze from taking the game into an additional period.

It was not total football that saw Netherlands advance to a Women's World Cup final against the United States, but a cocktail of grit, determination and staying power.

Sweden head coach Peter Gerhardsson had spoken of his admiration for Dutch football ahead of Wednesday's second semi-final in Lyon.

He became "incredibly fascinated" with their style after witnessing the 1974 World Cup final between the men's teams of West Germany and Netherlands, the latter led by Johan Cruyff and the Total Football philosophy that transformed the sport and was adopted and adapted by many of the future teams that would come.

This was not a Netherlands performance that adhered to such principles, though Gerhardsson should have had grudging respect for the way the Oranje secured a 1-0 win over his Swedish side after extra time.

There were two fine saves in either half of normal time from Sari van Veenendaal – who pushed Nilla Fischer's effort onto a post when Sweden were beginning to take charge at the start of the second period – and countless fine last-ditch interventions and tackles from centre-back Stefanie van der Gragt and left-back Merel van Dongen.

A cynical foul by Sherida Spitse even enraged Gerhardsson on the sidelines in the 85th minute. This was certainly not the 1974 team he fell in love with.

"I haven't seen sound defending all tournament - maybe we need more flashiness but this is the type of defending which will win you tournaments," said BBC pundit and former USA goalkeeper Hope Solo at half-time.

This was one for the pragmatists rather than the purists as Netherlands displayed a steely resolve before finding an extra-time winner with a finish from outside the box by Jackie Groenen.

The Dutch will need to show more of such resilience if they are to stop USA from retaining their title at the same stadium on Sunday.

They certainly have the potential to do so. Vivianne Miedema is her nation's all-time top scorer and struck 22 times in 20 league games for Arsenal last season, while Lieke Martens is on Barcelona's books and Shanice van de Sanden has won back-to-back Champions Leagues with Lyon.

This was not a night for any of that trio. Miedema barely got a sniff, Martens, who had been carrying a toe injury since the last-16 win over Japan, was withdrawn at half-time and Van de Sanden was dropped to the bench after a disappointing tournament.

Instead it was an evening where the defence made their case. Right-back Desiree van Lunteren had eight tackles and as many interceptions, impressing deep into extra time as she dashed back to stop a cross coming in.

An assignment with Megan Rapinoe may be awaiting for Van Lunteren on Sunday, but Euro 2017 champions Netherlands will have belief they can upset the odds having won 12 consecutive matches at major tournaments.

The last of seven European quarter-finalists standing, Netherlands are one win away from securing back-to-back tournament titles having never played in a major competition until a decade ago.

Cruyff and the total football team of 74 came up short in that World Cup final Gerhardsson witnessed and USA will be big favourites to win it all again at the weekend.

But, as Solo herself noted, this type of defending just might win a championship.

Jackie Groenen's brilliant strike in extra time secured European champions Netherlands a place in the Women's World Cup final thanks to a hard-fought 1-0 win over Sweden on Wednesday.

Neither side managed to find a way through in the regulation 90 minutes despite the woodwork being struck twice, but recent Manchester United addition Groenen finally found the mark to set up a final against the United States on Sunday.

The respective defences generally came out on top in the first half, as neither team particularly captured the imagination when on the front foot, providing a stark contrast to Tuesday's semi-final contest between USA and England.

Proceedings opened up more after the break and both sides were denied by the frame of the goal, but it took until extra time for the decisive goal to arrive, with Groenen producing a fine finish to seal a first ever World Cup final for her side.

Sweden looked the brighter of the two sides in the early stages and carved an opening 13 minutes in, Sofia Jakobsson driving forward and feeding Stina Blackstenius to her right, but the eventual shot was blocked and then smothered by Sari van Veenendaal.

A generally cagey first half produced few other highlights, however, with the next clear-cut chance coming just before the hour, when Nilla Fischer saw her controlled effort tipped onto the post by Van Veenendaal.

Hedvig Lindahl was similarly inspirational at the other end soon after, getting a fingertip to Vivianne Miedema's looping header to nudge it onto the crossbar.

It was little surprise to see the game go to extra time, and Netherlands' superior fitness saw them take control before making the breakthrough – Groenen clinically picking out the bottom-left corner from 25 yards in the 99th minute.

Lieke Martens looks set to play through the pain barrier again when Netherlands face Sweden in the Women's World Cup semi-finals.

Barcelona forward Martens aggravated a toe injury when celebrating her last-16 winner against Japan and, though she did not train prior to the quarter-final clash with Italy, she completed 90 minutes as the Euro 2017 winners reached the last four.

Netherlands coach Sarina Wiegman noted Martens' problem has "not become worse" so hopes the woman voted the best player in the world two years ago can be called upon once more on Wednesday.

"Lieke has had this injury for quite a long time but after the match facing Japan, she had more problems with her toe," Wiegman explained.

"She was able to play against Italy and the toe is injured but it's not in a worse state. Let's hope she can play.

"We all know she's a very good player but we also have seen this tournament that our team has become stronger and we have more players that can make a difference."

Should the toe injury prevent Martens from reaching her best against Sweden, Wiegman will hope Lyon's Shanice van de Sanden can step up in her home city.

Despite winning back-to-back Champions Leagues with her club, her form with the national team has been questioned and the winger is yet to find the net in France.

"Shanice is a very important player for all of us, and during a long period of time she has scored goals, assisted goals," Wiegman added.

"Now in this very tournament her performance is slightly lower, however the opponents are stronger as well. It's difficult for her and the media criticise her a little bit too personally. However, the entire squad has to face criticism. We should not always focus on criticism."

Wiegman acknowledged there has been extra attention on her team since Netherlands' triumph at the Euros on home soil two years ago, which happened to serve as an inspiration to Dutch football aficionado and Sweden coach Peter Gerhardsson.

"I was there throughout the Euros and seeing that final, before I took over this team, that was amazing," he explained.

"The football that was played was very close to our ideal so it's going to be an incredibly cool semi-final and it's going to be fun to see if we can beat one of my favourite countries when it comes to football."

Netherlands beat Italy 2-1 to qualify for their first Women's World Cup semi-final, where they will face Sweden after their impressive 2-1 win over Germany.

Progress to the competition's last four also means qualification for the Olympic Games for the first time for Netherlands, whose coach Sarina Wiegman has now won more games during her time in charge than any of her predecessors.

It took the Oranje over an hour to break the deadlock amid soaring temperatures in Valenciennes, Arsenal forward Vivianne Miedema timing her run carefully to meet Sherida Spitse's cross and glance a header beyond Laura Giuliani.

Before Italy could mount a response, defender Stefanie van der Gragt rose to meet Spitse's corner with a towering header that flashed by Guiliani and left the Azzurre with no way back.

Germany went into their quarter-final against Sweden in Rennes having scored nine goals and conceded none in their opening four games and they put themselves on course for victory against Peter Gerhardsson's side in the 16th minute.

Sara Daebritz's run split the Swedish midfield and her neat throughball found Lina Magull, who flicked the ball up and wrapped her right foot around it, burying it in the bottom left corner of the net.

But Germany's lead was short-lived as six minutes later they were caught out by Linda Sembrant's long ball over the top and Sofia Jakobsson ran onto it before sliding a cool finish past Almuth Schult to bring Sweden level.

The second half was just three minutes old when Sweden swept forward with a crisp passing move that saw Jakobsson's cross pick out Fridolina Rolfo, whose header was parried by Schult right into the path of Stina Blackstenius.

She took a touch before rifling the ball high into the net from close range to put Sweden into the last four for the first time since 2011.

It was also sweet revenge for Sweden, who lost to Germany in the finals of Euro 2001, the 2003 World Cup and the 2016 Olympic Games.

Women's World Cup holders the United States will face hosts France in the quarter-finals after a pair of Megan Rapinoe penalties saw off Spain in a 2-1 win.

Having not conceded a goal heading into the last-16 tie in Reims, USA found matters much tougher against a resilient Spain side on Monday.

Maria Leon's reckless challenge on Tobin Heath gifted Rapinoe a chance to open the scoring after seven minutes, which she duly took from 12 yards, only for Jennifer Hermoso to restore parity two minutes later.

USA struggled to click into gear for much of the contest, with star forward Alex Morgan particularly quiet, but they were handed a reprieve when Virginia Torrecilla caught Rose Lavelle.

A lengthy VAR check was required to confirm the referee's decision to award a penalty, but the delay did not bother USA captain Rapinoe, who thumped a low strike into the bottom-left corner.

France now await at Parc des Princes on Friday, as two of the tournament's heavyweights go head-to-head.


Also through to the last eight are Sweden, who beat Canada 1-0 thanks to Stina Blackstenius' clinical effort and a penalty save from Hedvig Lindahl.

Blackstenius scored what proved to be the winner 55 minutes into the tie in Paris, with Sweden's first shot on target.

Canada were given a penalty – the 22nd of the tournament, matching the total number of spot-kicks awarded at the 2015 edition - when Kosovare Asllani was adjudged to have handled after a VAR review, but Janine Beckie could not find a way past Lindahl.

Sweden then saw a penalty of their own overturned by VAR, though Canada failed to take advantage of their good fortune.

Germany, who overcame Nigeria 3-0 on Saturday, will face Sweden in Rennes on Saturday.

After an entertaining group stage filled with goals and VAR-drama aplenty, the Women's World Cup is entering the knockout rounds.

Five teams advanced through with a perfect record as England, Germany, Netherlands, United States and tournament hosts France won three games from three.

Norway, Italy, Australia, Brazil, Canada and Sweden progressed with six points, meanwhile, and they will be joined in the last 16 by Spain, China, Nigeria, Japan and Cameroon.

Eight mouth-watering ties await in the first knockout round, starting with Germany against Nigeria in Grenoble on Saturday, and here we assess each match with the use of Opta numbers.

Germany v Nigeria (June 22)

12 - Nigeria have won just one of their last 12 Women's World Cup matches against European nations, beating Denmark 2-0 in 1999.

3 - Germany have gone three games without a win in the knockout stages of the competition after winning seven out of eight before that.

Norway v Australia (June 22)

1 - Australia have won only one of their previous four knockout stage matches at the Women's World Cup, coming against Brazil in the last 16 of the 2015 edition.

2 - Norway are looking to win consecutive games in the competition for the first time since 2007 after beating South Korea 2-1 in their final group match.

England v Cameroon (June 23)

4 - England have won each of their last four matches at the Women's World Cup and are aiming to win five in a row for the first time.

2 - Cameroon are into the knockout rounds of the quadrennial tournament for the second time in a row. They lost 1-0 to China in the last 16 four years ago.

France v Brazil (June 23)

3 - Brazil are winless in their last three knockout matches at the Women's World Cup, failing to score in two of those games since a 4-0 semi-final win against USA in 2007.

0 - No European host has ever made it past the first knockout game in the competition's history, with both Sweden in 1995 and Germany in 2011 bowing out in the quarter-finals (the round of 16 was only introduced in 2015).

Spain v USA (June 24)

8 - USA have won each of their last eight matches at the Women's World Cup by an aggregate score of 29-2. In fact, they have only conceded in one of their last nine games at the tournament - 5-2 v Japan in the 2015 final.

1 - Spain have made it past the group phase for the first time ever. Only one of the last eight knockout debutantes have progressed to the next round (France beating England on penalties in the 2011 quarter-finals).


18 - USA have now scored 18 group stage goals at the 2019 Women's World Cup, breaking the record for the most goals in a group stage in a World Cup tournament (men's and women's); previously held jointly by Hungary in 1954 and Norway in 1995 (17 goals). Bonanza. #FIFAWWC #SWEUSA pic.twitter.com/VXuPoMaBWU

— OptaJoe (@OptaJoe) June 20, 2019 Sweden v Canada (June 24)

11 - Canada have lost 11 of their 13 previous meetings with European sides at the Women's World Cup (W1 D1), scoring more than once in just one of those matches -  a 3-2 defeat to England in 1995.

17 - Sweden have not kept a clean sheet in a knockout match in the competition since their 4-0 victory over Germany in a third-place play-off encounter in 1991 - they have conceded 17 goals in their nine such matches since.

Italy v China (June 25)

3 - Italy have won three of their last four matches at the Women’s World Cup (L1), after winning just two of their first six games in the competition (W2 D1 L3).

3 - Since they reached the final back in 1999, China have lost three of their last four knockout-stage games at the tournament (W1), never emerging further than the quarter-final stage.

Netherlands v Japan (June 25)

43 - Vivianne Miedema has had a direct hand in 43 per cent of Netherlands' total shots at the 2019 Women's World Cup, taking 11 herself (two goals) and creating four chances for her team-mates (no assists).

2 - Japan have only lost two of their previous eight knockout stage matches at the Women's World Cup (W5 D1), with both of those defeats coming against the USA - in the 1995 quarter-finals and in the 2015 final.

Francisca Lara's late penalty miss saw Chile eliminated from the Women's World Cup as Cameroon and Nigeria celebrated qualification for the last 16.

Thursday's action saw the group stage come to a dramatic conclusion as Chile bowed out despite a 2-0 win over Thailand.

Needing victory by three goals to advance from Group F as one of the four best third-placed teams, La Roja led through Waraporn Boonsing's own goal and Maria Jose Urrutia's header.

Goalkeeper Boonsing then fouled the Chile striker in the box, but Lara's 86th-minute spot-kick thudded against the crossbar as the World Cup debutants were dumped out, with several players in tears at the final whistle.

The result meant Nigeria – who finished third in Group A – moved into the knockout rounds, where they will be joined by Cameroon, dramatic 2-1 victors over New Zealand in Group E.

Ajara Nchout's opener was cancelled out by Aurelle Awona's desperate own goal, but Nchout secured a last-16 berth with a fine finish in the 95th minute.

The other match in Group E saw Netherlands secure top spot as Anouk Dekker and Lineth Beerensteyn netted either side of Christine Sinclair's leveller to seal a 2-1 win over Canada.

Defending champions the United States matched Netherlands in advancing with a perfect record from Group F as Lindsey Horan's strike after 160 seconds – the fastest goal of the tournament – was added to by Jonna Andersson's own goal in a 2-0 victory over Sweden.

The misfortunes of Awona, Andersson and Boonsing on Thursday mean that own goals top the World Cup scoring charts after the group stage, three clear of USA's Alex Morgan and Australia's Sam Kerr.


Last-16 ties in full:

Germany v Nigeria
Norway v Australia
England v Cameroon
France v Brazil
Spain v United States
Sweden v Canada
Italy v China
Netherlands v Japan

The United States have set another record at the 2019 Women's World Cup. 

USA created a piece of history in Thursday's group-stage finale against Sweden as they set a new benchmark for the most goals scored in the group stage of a World Cup, men's or women's tournament, at 18.

They scored 13 against Thailand - recording the biggest win in either men's or women's World Cup history - added three against Chile and reached the milestone in the 50th minute against Sweden in Le Havre.

Hungary (1954) and Norway (1995) previously jointly held the record at 17.  

USA will take on Spain in the last 16 on Monday ahead of a potential quarter-final against hosts France, but their goalscoring exploits meant Thailand also set an unfortunate record on their second appearance at the Women's World Cup.

Their hammering at the hands of USA in their opening match contributed to them conceding 20 goals at the finals, more than any team in the tournament's history.

Group F heavyweights Sweden and the United States eased into the knockout rounds of the Women's World Cup with routine wins on Sunday.

Double figures might have eluded USA on this occasion but their passage to three points against Chile was assured from the early stages in Paris.

Head coach Jill Ellis made eight changes to the team that embarrassed Thailand 13-0 on Tuesday and the big-name inclusion, co-captain Carli Lloyd, confidently set about winning back a starting berth.

Lloyd, 36, punished a poor defensive header with a well-taken opener in the 11th minute and headed in a second before the break, in the process becoming the oldest player to score multiple goals in a Women's World Cup match.

Julie Ertz nodded in a Tierna Davidson corner between her team-mate's brace and only Lloyd's failure to convert a late penalty - along with some excellent goalkeeping from Chile's Christiane Endler - prevented the margin from ballooning beyond 3-0.

USA are still not assured of top spot, though, as Sweden beat Thailand 5-1 in the early kick-off to set up a shootout for first place when the sides meet in in Le Havre on Thursday.

Linda Sembrant got Sweden up and running with just five minutes and 24 seconds played - the earliest goal to be scored in the competition so far - which Kosovare Asllani and Fridolina Rolfo added to before half-time.

The fourth goal was provided by Lina Hurtig nine minutes from the end and, after Kanjana Sung-Ngoen pulled a consolation goal back for Thailand that was celebrated wildly, Elin Rubensson converted from the penalty spot to complete the rout.

Alex Morgan produced a masterclass in finishing as United States achieved the largest margin of victory in the history of the World Cup finals - men's or women's - by beating hapless Thailand 13-0.

Orlando Pride striker Morgan opened the scoring after 12 minutes at Stade Auguste-Delaune and just over an hour later she had become the fourth player in her country's history to hit a World Cup hat-trick, while Rose Lavelle notched a brace and Samantha Mewis and Lindsey Horan netted to make it 7-0 after 74 minutes.

But Jillian Ellis' side did not stop there, relentlessly attacking and extending their lead as captain Megan Rapinoe scored along with substitutes Mallory Pugh and Carli Lloyd, and Morgan bagged two more to leave Thailand's players distraught at the final whistle.

USA will be firm favourites to seal their progress from Group F by beating Chile on Sunday, while Thailand will be desperate to avoid another humiliation against Sweden.

Jill Roord struck in second-half stoppage-time to earn the Netherlands a 1-0 win over New Zealand after Sarina Wiegman's side edged to victory in a match they dominated for long periods.

After a determined New Zealand team survived scare after scare, including some spectacular long-range shots and well-worked Netherlands moves, Arsenal playmaker Roord broke their hearts when she scored with a close-range header.

It was a cruel result for Tom Sermanni's players, who did just enough to keep the Netherlands' dangerous front three of Vivianne Miedema, Lieke Martens and Shanice van de Sanden at bay, only for Roord to pounce 16 minutes after coming off the bench.

The Netherlands triumphed at the 2017 European Championship and are hoping to progress beyond the last 16 at the World Cup for the first time, while New Zealand have never survived beyond the group stage.

There was more late drama in Sweden's 2-0 victory over Chile after the game was interrupted by a lightning storm that forced the players off the pitch for 40 minutes in Rennes.

Chile goalkeeper Christiane Endler looked set to be the hero of the hour after a string of fine saves - including a fingertip effort to deny Sofia Jakobsson's 18-yard shot – looked to have earned her side a point.

After the weather delay in the 72nd minute of the game, Sweden emerged with real intent and Kosovare Asllani fired high into the net from close range before substitute Madelen Janogy skipped through the Chile defence and made it 2-0 in stoppage time.

Sweden's Women's World Cup clash against Chile in Rennes was halted due to severe adverse weather.

Tuesday's match at Roazhon Park started off in bright sunshine, but torrential rain started pouring down during the second half.

Stormy conditions finally forced the referee to stop play after 72 minutes, with both teams heading down the tunnel with the score at 0-0.

Sweden had been well on top prior to the break in play, but other than a Sofia Jakobsson header in the first half, had done little to trouble the opposition.

The eighth edition of the Women's World Cup begins on Friday when hosts France face South Korea at the Parc des Princes.

There will be 24 teams in France with seven – Brazil, Germany, Japan, Nigeria, Norway, Sweden and the United States – having participated in every World Cup so far, while four nations – Chile, Jamaica, Scotland and South Africa – are making their debuts.

We take an in-depth look at everything you need to know about this year's World Cup.

When does it take place?

Beginning on Friday, the tournament lasts exactly a month with the final on July 7. The group stages will feature six pools of four teams and the winner and runner-up of each group will automatically make it to the round of 16.

In addition, the four best third-placed teams will also advance to the knockout stages.

Where will it be played? 

This year's competition will be held in France for the first time and will be played across nine different venues in Paris, Reims, Grenoble, Rennes, Valenciennes, Montpellier, Nice, Le Havre and Lyon.

Seven of the nine venues will host at least three group-stage games, with Lyon's 59,186-seater stadium staging both last-four contests and the final.

Who are the favourites?

USA are bidding for a fourth title and Jill Ellis' defending champions enter the tournament as favourites to win, four years after beating Japan 5-2 in the 2015 final.

The Americans could face major challenges, though, especially when it comes to hosts France. Les Bleues could face USA in the quarter-finals if they both make it out of the group stages. Germany are also considered among the contenders. During qualifying, Germany racked up an impressive 38 goals and conceded just three times.

Which country has won the most World Cup titles?

In the seven previous tournaments, just four countries have won titles. Three of those have been won by USA, while Germany have lifted the trophy twice and Japan and Norway have one title each.

For comparison, the men's World Cup started in 1930 and eight different nations have been crowned champions across the 21 editions.

What are the key Opta facts to know?

15 - Brazil superstar Marta, who will feature in France, is the World Cup's all-time top scorer having scored 15 times in 17 appearances.

2 - France will be bidding to become just the second host nation to win the tournament after the United States did so in 1999.

33 of 43 - The United States have won 33 of their 43 World Cup matches – the most of any nation.

41 - Formiga will become the oldest player to feature at a World Cup if she is selected by Brazil in this tournament.

73 - In total, 73 women in the World Cup squads play their club football in the United States, the most of any nation, with Spain second as 52 players are employed by teams there.

What was the result of the group-stage draw?

The draw was held on December 8, with the 24 teams divided into four pots based on their FIFA world rankings.

Group A: France, Norway, Nigeria, South Korea

Group B: Germany, China, Spain, South Africa

Group C: Italy, Brazil, Australia, Jamaica

Group D: England, Japan, Scotland, Argentina

Group E: Canada, Netherlands, New Zealand, Cameroon

Group F: United States, Sweden, Thailand, Chile

What is the schedule for the group stages?

Friday, June 7

France v South Korea (Paris)

Saturday, June 8

Germany v China (Rennes)

Spain v South Africa (Le Havre)

Norway v Nigeria (Reims)

Sunday, June 9

Australia v Italy (Valenciennes)

Brazil v Jamaica (Grenoble)

England v Scotland (Nice)

Monday, June 10

Argentina v Japan (Paris)

Canada v Cameroon (Montpellier)

Tuesday, June 11

New Zealand v Netherlands (Le Havre)

Chile v Sweden (Rennes)

USA v Thailand (Reims)

Wednesday, June 12

Nigeria v South Korea (Grenoble)

Germany v Spain (Valenciennes)

France v Norway (Nice)

Thursday, June 13

Australia v Brazil (Montpellier)

South Africa v China (Paris)

Friday, June 14 

Japan v Scotland (Rennes)

Jamaica v Italy (Reims)

England v Argentina (Le Havre)

Saturday, June 15 

Netherlands v Cameroon (Valenciennes)

Canada v New Zealand (Grenoble)

Sunday, June 16

Sweden v Thailand (Nice)

USA v Chile (Paris)

Monday, June 17 

China v Spain (Le Havre)

South Africa v Germany (Montpellier)

Nigeria v France (Rennes)

South Korea v Norway (Reims)

Tuesday, June 18 

Jamaica v Australia (Grenoble)

Italy v Brazil (Valenciennes)

Wednesday, June 19

Japan v England (Nice)

Scotland v Argentina (Paris)

Thursday, June 20

Cameroon v New Zealand (Montpellier)

Netherlands v Canada (Reims)

Sweden v USA (Le Havre)

Thailand v Chile (Rennes)

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