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Notable eventsEdit

2006Edit

  • 9 July: Rangers defender Fernando Ricksen is banned for the club's pre-season trip to South Africa, following an incident on the outbound flight. Manager Paul Le Guen cited "wholly inappropriate and unacceptable" behaviour as the reason for Ricksen's omission. Ricksen later admitted that he fears for his future at Rangers claiming that the club have other motives for wanting him out.[2] He was later loaned to Russian Premier League club Zenit Saint Petersburg.
  • 29 July: Scotland under-19s lose 2–1 to Spain in the final of the European Under-19 Football Championship.[3]
  • 23 October: In the wake of their 2–0 home defeat to Kilmarnock, Hearts head coach Valdas Ivanauskas is given a two-week leave of absence after discussions with majority shareholder Vladimir Romanov. Ivanauskas cited ill-health as the reason for his temporary departure. Sporting Director, and former coach of Belarus, Eduard Malofeev is appointed for the interim.[4]
  • 27 October: Hearts' majority shareholder Vladimir Romanov states that he will sell players if the club fail to beat Dunfermline Athletic in their forthcoming fixture. Club captain Steven Pressley released a statement shortly after expressing the players' discontent at the current situation at the club.[5]
  • 14 November: After their 1–1 draw away at Falkirk, Hearts announce that interim head coach Eduard Malofeev is to be replaced by FBK Kaunas manager Eugenijus Riabovas, this is to allow Malofeev to pursue his Uefa coaching Pro-licence.[6]
  • 24 November: Valdas Ivanauskas returns as Hearts head-coach.[7]
  • 9 December: Hearts part company with captain Steven Pressley.[8][9]
  • 20 December: Dundee part company with striker Andy McLaren after he was given three red cards in a 2–1 defeat to Clyde.[10]

2007Edit

  • 1 January: It is reported that Barry Ferguson has been stripped of the captaincy of Rangers and will not play for the club again under Paul Le Guen. Gavin Rae is appointed as the new captain.[11]
  • 2 January: Paul Le Guen confirms that Gavin Rae will be the new Rangers captain. With regard to Barry Ferguson he stated "When you have someone you feel undermines you, it becomes harder and harder".[12] Asked whether Ferguson had been placed on the transfer list, Le Guen said "It remains to be seen. My own position, which is precarious, may have an influence on that."[13]
  • 4 January: Paul Le Guen leaves Rangers by mutual consent after meeting with Rangers chairman Sir David Murray.[14]
  • 8 January: The Scottish Football Association reject an approach from Rangers for manager Walter Smith.[15] A statement from the SFA revealed that Smith had requested to be relieved of his contract, however this was refused following a meeting.[16]
  • 10 January: Walter Smith is confirmed as Rangers manager, having resigned from his position as Scotland manager.[17] The SFA release a statement stating that "No agreement has been reached with Mr Smith or Rangers Football Club on any compensation payment" and "In the absence of agreement, proceedings will require to be raised against Mr Smith for breach of contract and Rangers Football Club for inducement to breach the contract."[18]
  • 11 January: The SFA agree a compensation package with Rangers over manager Walter Smith's switch to Ibrox.[19]
  • 2 March: For the second time of the season, Hearts manager Valdas Ivanauskas is given leave of absence by the club. Sporting Director, and former CSKA Moscow player Anatoly Korobochka is appointed on a temporary basis.[20]
  • 18 March: Hibernian win the Scottish League Cup, defeating Kilmarnock 5–1 in the final.[21]
  • 7 April: Second Division team Forfar Athletic become the first team in Scotland to confirm their relegation following a 9–1 defeat by Greenock Morton.[22]
  • 14 April: Greenock Morton are promoted as champions of the Second Division, despite losing 2–0 to Raith Rovers.[23]
  • 21 April: Berwick Rangers are promoted as champions of the Third Division after a 1–0 win over Arbroath.[24]
  • 22 April: Celtic are crowned Scottish Premier League champions for the second successive season after defeating Kilmarnock 2–1.[25]
  • 28 April: Gretna win promotion to the Premier League as First Division champions after beating Ross County 3–2 at Victoria Park, a result that relegated County to the Second Division.[26]
  • 3 May: East Stirlingshire, having finished bottom of the Third Division for the fifth consecutive season, are told they will lose full member status if the club finish bottom again next season.[27]
  • 5 May: Rangers ensure second place in the SPL and entry to the UEFA Champions League Second qualifying round after defeating Celtic 2–0 at Ibrox.[28]
  • 12 May: Queen's Park gain promotion to the Second Division after defeating East Fife 7–2 on aggregate in the promotion play-off.[29] The Glasgow club swap places with Stranraer who lost to East Fife in the semi-final stage.
  • 12 May: Stirling Albion gain promotion to the First Division, and swap places with Airdrie United, after defeating the North Lanarkshire club 5–4 on aggregate in the promotion/relegation play-off match[30]
  • 12 May: Dunfermline Athletic are relegated to the First Division. A 2–1 defeat at Inverness,[31] coupled with St Mirren's 3–2 win at Motherwell,[32] meant the Fife club exit the SPL after seven seasons in the top flight.
  • 16 May: Sevilla win the UEFA Cup after defeating Espanyol 3–1 on penalties at Hampden Park. The match had finished 2–2 after 90 minutes.[33]
  • 20 May: Aberdeen seal a UEFA Cup place for next season after defeating Rangers 2–0 at Pittodrie in the final game of the season.[34]
  • 26 May: SPL champions Celtic complete the double after defeating Dunfermline Athletic 1–0 to win the Scottish Cup for the 34th time.[35]

Major transfer dealsEdit

2006Edit

Celtic made preparations for the Champions League with the high-profile signings of Jan Vennegoor of Hesselink from PSV Eindhoven, Jiri Jarosik from Chelsea and Thomas Gravesen from Real Madrid while Stilyan Petrov left to join former boss Martin O'Neill at Aston Villa. Celtic also signed former Rangers striker Kenny Miller on a free transfer from Wolverhampton Wanderers. Rangers, under new manager Paul Le Guen, brought in several players including Jérémy Clément from Paris Saint Germain and Filip Sebo from Austria Vienna while Peter Løvenkrands departed for Schalke 04. Hearts paid £200,000 for PAOK Salonika defender Hristos Karipidis and sold Rudi Skácel to Southampton after a dispute between the player and the club. Hibs brought in English League Two defenders Rob Jones and Shelton Martis but lost last season's top scorer Derek Riordan who joined Celtic.

DomesticEdit

InEdit

OutEdit

2007Edit

Celtic further strengthened their squad with the signings of Paul Hartley from Hearts and Mark Brown from Inverness, while Steven Pressley was also signed after being released by Hearts. Shaun Maloney joined Aston Villa after contract negotiations broke down. New Rangers manager Walter Smith brought in defenders David Weir, Andy Webster and Ugo Ehiogu and spent £2m on Hibs' highly rated midfielder Kevin Thomson. Hearts looked to boost their European qualification hopes with the signing of a further four players on loan from FBK Kaunas as well as Laryea Kingston from Terek Grozny. New Dunfermline boss Stephen Kenny brought in loan signings James O'Brien from Celtic, Adam Hammill from Liverpool and Stephen Glass from Hibs with the club bottom of the SPL.

DomesticEdit

InEdit

OutEdit

Managerial changesEdit

Team Outgoing manager Manner of departure Date of vacancy Replaced by Date of appointment
Motherwell   Terry Butcher Resigned 17 May 2006[36]   Maurice Malpas 4 August 2006[36]
Dundee   Alan Kernaghan Sacked 20 April 2006[37]   Alex Rae 24 May 2006[38]
Raith Rovers   Gordon Dalziel Mutual consent 1 September 2006   Craig Levein 5 September 2006[39]
Hibernian   Tony Mowbray Resigned 13 October 2006[40]   John Collins 31 October 2006[41]
Cowdenbeath   Mixu Paatelainen Resigned 21 October 2006[42]   Brian Welsh 30 October 2006[43]
Dunfermline Athletic   Jim Leishman Resigned 26 October 2006[44]   Stephen Kenny 18 November 2006[45]
Dundee United   Craig Brewster Sacked 29 October 2006[46]   Craig Levein 30 October 2006[47]
Raith Rovers   Craig Levein Resigned 30 October 2006[47]   John McGlynn 20 November 2006[48]
Stenhousemuir   Des McKeown Resigned 1 November 2006[49]   Campbell Money 10 November 2006[50]
Airdrie United   Sandy Stewart Sacked 13 November 2006[51]   Kenny Black 17 November 2006[52]
Rangers   Paul Le Guen Mutual consent 4 January 2007[14]   Walter Smith 10 January 2007[17]
Scotland   Walter Smith Resigned 10 January 2007[17]   Alex McLeish 29 January 2007[53]
Montrose   David Robertson Resigned 17 January 2007[54]   Jim Weir 8 February 2007[55]
Ayr United   Bobby Connor Sacked 26 February 2007[56]   Neil Watt 22 March 2007[57]
Heart of Midlothian   Valdas Ivanauskas Mutual consent 20 March 2007[58]   Anatoly Korobochka 30 July 2007[59]
Partick Thistle   Dick Campbell Sacked 27 March 2007[60]   Ian McCall 25 May 2007[61]
Livingston   John Robertson Sacked 15 April 2007[62]   Mark Proctor 23 May 2007[63]
Queen of the South   Ian McCall Resigned 28 April 2007[64]   Gordon Chisholm 7 May 2007[65]
Ross County   Scott Leitch Resigned 30 April 2007[66]   Dick Campbell 17 May 2007[67]
Albion Rovers   Jim Chapman Sacked 7 May 2007[68]   John McCormack 31 May 2007[69]

League competitionsEdit

Scottish Premier LeagueEdit

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Qualification or relegation[a]
1 Celtic 38 26 6 6 65 34 +31 84 Qualification for the Champions League third qualifying round
2 Rangers 38 21 9 8 61 32 +29 72 Qualification for the Champions League second qualifying round
3 Aberdeen 38 19 8 11 55 38 +17 65 Qualification for the UEFA Cup first round
4 Heart of Midlothian 38 17 10 11 47 35 +12 61
5 Kilmarnock 38 16 7 15 47 54 −7 55
6 Hibernian 38 13 10 15 56 46 +10 49
7 Falkirk 38 15 5 18 49 47 +2 50
8 Inverness Caledonian Thistle 38 11 13 14 42 48 −6 46
9 Dundee United 38 10 12 16 40 59 −19 42
10 Motherwell 38 10 8 20 41 61 −20 38
11 St Mirren 38 8 12 18 31 51 −20 36
12 Dunfermline Athletic 38 8 8 22 26 55 −29 32 Relegation to the Scottish First Division and
qualification for UEFA Cup second qualifying round[b]
Source: Scottish Professional Football League
Rules for classification: 1) Points; 2) Goal difference; 3) Goals scored
Notes:
  1. ^ Teams played each other three times (33 matches), before the league split into two groups (the top six and the bottom six) for the last five matches.
  2. ^ As Celtic, the Scottish Cup winners, qualified for the Champions League via their league position, the place in the UEFA Cup was passed to Dunfermline Athletic, the cup runner-up.

Scottish First DivisionEdit

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Promotion or relegation
1 Gretna 36 19 9 8 70 40 +30 66 Promoted to 2007–08 Scottish Premier League
2 St Johnstone 36 19 8 9 65 42 +23 65
3 Dundee 36 16 5 15 48 42 +6 53
4 Hamilton Academical 36 14 11 11 46 47 −1 53
5 Clyde 35 11 14 10 46 35 +11 47
6 Livingston 36 11 12 13 41 46 −5 45
7 Partick Thistle 36 12 9 15 47 63 −16 45
8 Queen of the South 36 10 11 15 34 54 −20 41
9 Airdrie United 36 11 7 18 39 50 −11 40 Relegated to Second Division 2007-08
10 Ross County 36 9 10 17 40 57 −17 37

Scottish Second DivisionEdit

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Promotion or relegation
1 Greenock Morton 36 24 5 7 76 32 +44 77 Promoted To First Division 2007–08
2 Stirling Albion 36 21 6 9 67 39 +28 69
3 Raith Rovers 36 18 8 10 50 33 +17 62
4 Brechin City 36 18 6 12 61 45 +16 60
5 Ayr United 36 14 8 14 46 47 −1 50
6 Cowdenbeath 36 13 6 17 59 56 +3 45
7 Alloa Athletic 36 11 9 16 47 70 −23 42
8 Peterhead 36 11 8 17 60 62 −2 41
9 Stranraer 36 10 9 17 45 74 −29 39 Relegated to Third Division 2007–08
10 Forfar Athletic 36 4 7 25 37 90 −53 19

Scottish Third DivisionEdit

Pos Team Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts Promotion or qualification
1 Berwick Rangers (C, P) 36 24 3 9 51 29 +22 75 2007–08 Scottish Second Division
2 Arbroath 36 22 4 10 61 33 +28 70 Scottish Second Division Play-offs
3 Queen's Park (P, O) 36 21 5 10 57 28 +29 68
4 East Fife 36 20 7 9 59 37 +22 67
5 Dumbarton 36 18 5 13 52 37 +15 59
6 Albion Rovers 36 14 6 16 56 61 −5 48
7 Stenhousemuir 36 13 5 18 53 63 −10 44
8 Montrose 36 11 4 21 42 62 −20 37
9 Elgin City 36 9 2 25 39 69 −30 29
10 East Stirlingshire 36 6 3 27 27 78 −51 21
Source: Soccerway
Rules for classification: 1) points; 2) goal difference; 3) number of goals scored.
(C) Champion; (O) Play-off winner; (P) Promoted.

Cup honoursEdit

Non-league honoursEdit

Individual HonoursEdit

Scottish clubs in EuropeEdit

SummaryEdit

Club Competition(s) Progress Coef.
Celtic UEFA Champions League Round of 16 11.00
Heart of Midlothian UEFA Champions League
UEFA Cup
Third qualifying round
First round
2.50
Rangers UEFA Cup Round of 16 13.00
Gretna UEFA Cup Second qualifying round 0.50
Hibernian UEFA Intertoto Cup Third round N/A

Average coefficient - 6.750

CelticEdit

Date Venue Opponents Score[70] Celtic scorer(s) Report
Champions League Group stage
13 September Old Trafford, Manchester (A)   Manchester United 2–3 Jan Vennegoor of Hesselink, Shunsuke Nakamura BBC Sport
26 September Celtic Park, Glasgow (H)   FC Copenhagen 1–0 Kenny Miller (pen.) BBC Sport
17 October Celtic Park, Glasgow (H)   Benfica 3–0 Kenny Miller (2), Stephen Pearson BBC Sport
1 November Estádio da Luz, Lisbon (A)   Benfica 0–3 BBC Sport
21 November Celtic Park, Glasgow (H)   Manchester United (H) 1–0 Shunsuke Nakamura BBC Sport
6 December Parken Stadium, Copenhagen (A)   FC Copenhagen 1–3 Jiří Jarošík BBC Sport
Champions League Round of 16
20 February Celtic Park, Glasgow (H)   A.C. Milan 0–0 BBC Sport
7 March San Siro, Milan (A)   A.C. Milan 0–1 (a.e.t.) BBC Sport

Heart of MidlothianEdit

Date Venue Opponents Score[70] Hearts scorer(s) Report
Champions League Second qualifying round
26 July Murrayfield Stadium, Edinburgh (H)   NK Široki Brijeg 3–0 Branimir Anic (o.g.), Ibrahim Tall, Roman Bednář BBC Sport
2 August Pecara Stadium, Široki Brijeg (A)   NK Široki Brijeg 0–0 BBC Sport
Champions League Third qualifying round
9 August Murrayfield Stadium, Edinburgh (H)   AEK Athens 1–2 Saulius Mikoliunas BBC Sport
23 August Olympic Stadium, Athens (A)   AEK Athens 0–3 BBC Sport
UEFA Cup First round
14 September Murrayfield Stadium, Edinburgh (H)   Sparta Prague 0–2 BBC Sport
28 September AXA Arena, Prague (A)   Sparta Prague 0–0 BBC Sport

RangersEdit

Date Venue Opponents Score[70] Rangers scorer(s) Report
UEFA Cup First round
14 September Aker stadion, Molde (A)   Molde FK 0–0 BBC Sport
28 September Ibrox Stadium, Glasgow (H)   Molde FK 2–0 Thomas Buffel, Barry Ferguson BBC Sport
UEFA Cup Group stage
19 October Stadio Armando Picchi, Livorno (A)   Livorno 3–2 Charlie Adam, Kris Boyd (pen.), Nacho Novo BBC Sport
2 November Ibrox Stadium, Glasgow (H)   Maccabi Haifa 2–0 Nacho Novo, Charlie Adam (pen.) BBC Sport
23 November Stade de l'Abbé-Deschamps, Auxerre (A)   Auxerre 2–2 Nacho Novo, Kris Boyd BBC Sport
14 December Ibrox Stadium, Glasgow (H)   Partizan Belgrade 1–0 Alan Hutton BBC Sport
UEFA Cup Round of 32
14 February Bloomfield Stadium, Tel Aviv (A)   Hapoel Tel Aviv 1–2 Nacho Novo BBC Sport
22 February Ibrox Stadium, Glasgow (H)   Hapoel Tel Aviv 4–0 Barry Ferguson (2), Kris Boyd, Charlie Adam BBC Sport
UEFA Cup Round of 16
8 March Ibrox Stadium, Glasgow (H)   Osasuna 1–1 Brahim Hemdani BBC Sport
14 March Estadio Reyno de Navarra, Pamplona (A)   Osasuna 0–1 BBC Sport

GretnaEdit

Date Venue Opponents Score[70] Gretna scorer(s) Report
UEFA Cup Second qualifying round
10 August Fir Park, Motherwell (H)   Derry City 1–5 Ryan McGuffie BBC Sport
24 August Brandywell Stadium, Derry (A)   Derry City 2–2 David Graham, Ryan Baldacchino BBC Sport

HibernianEdit

Date Venue Opponents Score[70] Hibernian scorer(s) Report
UEFA Intertoto Cup Second round
2 July Easter Road, Edinburgh (H)   Dinaburg 5–0 Chris Killen, Scott Brown, Ivan Sproule, David Murphy, Steven Fletcher BBC Sport
8 July Celtnieks Stadium, Daugavpils (A)   Dinaburg 3–0 Amadou Konte (2), Ivan Sproule BBC Sport
UEFA Intertoto Cup Third round
15 July Fionia Park, Odense (A)   Odense BK 0–1 BBC Sport
22 July Easter Road, Edinburgh (H)   Odense BK 2–1 Rob Jones, Paul Dalglish BBC Sport

Scotland national teamEdit

Date Venue Opponents Score[71] Competition Scotland scorer(s) Report
2 September Celtic Park, Glasgow (H)   Faroe Islands 6–0 ECQ(B) Darren Fletcher, James McFadden, Kris Boyd (2, 1 pen.),
Kenny Miller (pen.), Garry O'Connor
BBC Sport
6 September S Dariaus ir S.Gireno SC, Kaunas (A)   Lithuania 2–1 ECQ(B) Christian Dailly, Kenny Miller BBC Sport
7 October Hampden Park, Glasgow (H)   France 1–0 ECQ(B) Gary Caldwell BBC Sport
11 October Olympic Stadium, Kiev (A)   Ukraine 0–2 ECQ(B) BBC Sport
24 March Hampden Park, Glasgow (H)   Georgia 2–1 ECQ(B) Kris Boyd, Craig Beattie BBC Sport
28 March Stadio San Nicola, Bari (A)   Italy 0–2 ECQ(B) BBC Sport
30 May Gerhard Hanappi Stadium, Vienna (A)   Austria 1–0 Friendly Garry O'Connor BBC Sport
6 June Svangaskard Stadium, Toftir (A)   Faroe Islands 2–0 ECQ(B) Shaun Maloney, Garry O'Connor BBC Sport
Key
  • (H) = Home match
  • (A) = Away match
  • ECQ(B) = European Championship qualifying (Group B)

DeathsEdit

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit