Watch Euro 2012 live stream online free

Jun 8


Jack Chen

Jack Chen

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Watch Euro 2012 live stream online football games HD video. Watch UEFA Euro 2012 live online on PC, iPad, iPhone, Mobile, Android and laptop.


Watch Euro 2012 live stream online football games HD video.


Watch UEFA Euro 2012 live online on PC,Watch Euro 2012 live stream online free Articles iPad, iPhone, Mobile, Android and laptop.


The 2012 UEFA European Football Championship, commonly referred to as Euro 2012, will be the 14th European Championship for national football teams organised by UEFA.


Watch Euro 2012 online.


Watch Euro 2012 live. The final tournament will be hosted by Poland and Ukraine between 8 June and 1 July 2012. It is the first time that either nation has hosted the tournament. This bid was chosen by UEFA's Executive Committee in 2007.


Euro 2012 live stream. The final tournament features 16 nations, the last European Championship to do so (from Euro 2016 onward, there will be 24 finalists). Qualification was contested by 51 nations between August 2010 and November 2011 to join the two host nations in the tournament.


The winner of the tournament gains automatic entry to the 2013 FIFA Confederations Cup hosted by Brazil.

The chairman left the clear impression that the FA's priority is to protect Kelly's feelings rather than Ferdinand's. "I'm sure he is [affected]," Bernstein said of the Liverpool player. "I haven't spoken to him personally but as far as I understand …"


Asked if that meant questions on Ferdinand were now off limits, Bernstein replied: "As far as I'm concerned, definitely. I'm sure he [Hodgson] can speak for himself, but I imagine you'll get the same answer from him, too.


"He'll look after himself very well indeed, as he always does. There's no point in pressing. There is no way we are talking about players who are not here. We spent a deal of time preparing for this, training for it.

Hodgson said: "We want to do well. The nation wants us to do well. Any team can win this thing. Denmark came off the beach to win in 1992. Greece won it against the odds in 2004, when nobody gave them a prayer.


"It's a knockout, like the FA Cup. It's not the Premier League or the Champions League, when the cream always reaches the top. It's not a tennis tournament, when it's always the first and second seeds. It's a football tournament and we have a chance.


"We all want to win. Everybody wants to win. We feel this team has a good chance to win. And we will do our best to win. I would be disappointed if we came away feeling it had been a complete disaster because that's not what it should be."

"Difficult births often lead to beautiful babies," the French football great concluded in March as Poland and Ukraine finally declared they would be ready for the June 8 kickoff when an estimated worldwide audience of at least 150 million is expected to be watching.


Only time will tell whether Platini will return to UEFA's headquarters in Switzerland a proud father.


Most major sporting tournaments experience a rocky buildup, Poland and Ukraine's has been at the turbulent end of the scale -- understandably so, given the countries' lack of major event experience coupled with ambitious improvement plans that are reported to have cost $38 billion combined.


The stadia are breathtaking. Five of the eight on show during the tournament are brand new, and the existing venues in Kiev, Donetsk and Kharkiv have undergone major developments.

The respective nations' moods of optimism are defined by ticket sales: 3,000 tickets to England, while France have released 40,000-plus. And with Wayne Rooney suspended for the opening two group stage games, Hodgson admitted last night that the marginalisation of English players in the Premier League left him with a lack of options. "It's been a long-term concern for me," he said. "If you look at the Premier League and at the top teams, most of the forwards are foreign players, so you don't have that sort of choice for England. If you go through the Premier League teams, you might go through four or five teams and still count the number of English players on one hand."

The racism may be more pronounced in Ukrainian football. Their national squad has no immigrants, even though the domestic league is dominated by foreigners — Dinamo Kiev’s squad has five Brazilians, three Nigerians and a Morrocan; Shakhtar Donetsk has 8 Brazilians (9 if Eduardo is counted) and a Nigerian. Metallist Kharkiv has just four Brazilians, but six Argentinians and a Senegalese. And so on.


That’s a situation bemoaned in 2006 by national coach Oleg Blokhin, a legendary player on the Soviet national team in the early ’80s who will once again coach Ukraine at Euro 2012. “The more Ukrainians there are playing in the national league, the more examples there are for the young generation,” Blokhin said.  ”Let them learn from Blokhin or [Andriy] Shevchenko and not some zumba-bumba whom they took off a tree, gave two bananas and now he plays in the Ukrainian league.”

Conte, whose computer and IPhone were sequestered by investigators yesterday morning, was described by his lawyer as “completely extraneous” to the accusations of “sports fraud”.


However, the Siena president, Massimo Mezzaroma, is also under investigation, accused of having “bought” two players from a rival team.


In all, 19 people including current and ex-players, one lorry driver and five Hungarians, were arrested yesterday.


Yesterday’s developments come just days before the football federation holds its own disciplinary hearing into many of the same allegations of match-fixing with regard to 22 mainly lower division clubs, involving 33 matches and 51 players.

The relatives of Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain have become the latest of the England player families to decide not to travel to Ukraine for this summer's Euro 2012 tournament because of fears that black and Asian supporters could be targeted by the violent racist fans that blight Ukrainian football.


Oxlade-Chamberlain, 18, is the youngest member of the squad and his father Mark Chamberlain is a former England international himself who won eight caps for his country in the 1980s. However, the Chamberlains, like the family of Theo Walcott, have decided not to travel to watch England's three group games – two in Donetsk and one in Kiev – in the light of recent warnings from the Foreign Office.