CSA Steaua București (football)

Clubul Sportiv al Armatei Steaua București (Romanian pronunciation: [ˈste̯awa bukuˈreʃtʲ]), commonly known as Steaua București, or simply as Steaua, is a Romanian professional football club based in Bucharest. It is one of the sporting sections of the namesake CSA Steaua București and competes in the Liga II.

Steaua București
Steaua București.svg
Full nameClubul Sportiv al Armatei
Steaua București
  • Roș-albaștrii (The Red and Blues)
  • Militarii (The Militaries)
  • Viteziștii (The Speedsters)
Short nameSteaua
Founded7 June 1947; 75 years ago (1947-06-07)
as ASA București
OwnerMinistry of National Defence
PresidentȘtefan Răzvan Bichir
ManagerDaniel Oprița
LeagueLiga II
2021–22Liga II, 4th of 20
WebsiteClub website
Current season

In 2017, the parent club reactivated its football section and entered it into the 2017–18 season of Liga IV, the fourth tier of the Romanian football league system. According to the club's records and the latest Romanian court orders (July 2019[1] and June 2021[2]) it is the most successful football club in Romania, with national records for winning the domestic trophies, plus the European Cup in 1986 and European Super Cup in 1987.[3] However, ownership of the titles is disputed between two entities,[4][5][6] with agencies such as UEFA and LPF attributing all of the original club history to the other club, FCSB.[7][8]

They play their home matches at the new Steaua Stadium. They used to play on Ghencea V between 2017 and 2021, one of the former training fields of the Complexul Sportiv Steaua, as the previous stadium, used by the historic Steaua entity during its heyday, was demolished in order for the current stadium to be built in the old one's place. The team colours are red and blue.


ASA București (Asociația Sportivă a Armatei București – "Army Sports Association") was founded on 7 June 1947 at the initiative of several officers of the Romanian Royal House. The establishment took place following a decree signed by General Mihail Lascăr, High Commander of the Romanian Royal Army. It was formed as a sports society with seven initial sections, including football, coached by Coloman Braun-Bogdan.[9] ASA was renamed CSCA (Clubul Sportiv Central al Armatei – "Central Sports Club of the Army") in 1948 and CCA (Casa Centrală a Armatei – "Central House of the Army") in 1950.[9]

Name Period
Asociația Sportivă a Armatei (ASA) București 1947–1948
Clubul Sportiv Central al Armatei (CSCA) București 1948–1950
Casa Centrală a Armatei (CCA) București 1950–1961
Clubul Sportiv al Armatei (CSA) Steaua București 1961–1998
Asociația Fotbal Club (AFC) Steaua București 1998–2003
Clubul Sportiv al Armatei (CSA) Steaua București 2017–present

In 1949, CSCA won its first trophy, the Cupa României, defeating CSU Cluj 2–1 in the final. Under the name of CCA, the club managed to win three Championship titles in a row in 1951, 1952 and 1953, along with its first Championship–Cup double in 1951. During the 1950s, the so-called "CCA Golden Team" became nationally famous.[10] In 1956, the Romania national team (composed exclusively of CCA players) played Yugoslavia in Belgrade and won 1–0. In the same year, CCA, coached by Ilie Savu, became the first Romanian team to participate in a tournament in England, where it achieved noteworthy results against the likes of Luton Town, Arsenal, Sheffield Wednesday and Wolverhampton Wanderers.[11]

At the end of 1961, CCA changed its name once again to CSA Steaua București (Clubul Sportiv al Armatei Steaua – "Army Sports Club Steaua"). The club's new name translated to The Star and was adopted because of the presence of a red star, a symbol of most East European Army clubs, on its crest. A poor period of almost two decades followed in which the club claimed only three championships (1967–68, 1975–76, 1977–78). Instead, the team won nine national cup trophies, for which matter it gained the nickname of "cup specialists".[12] Also during this period, on 9 April 1974 Steaua's ground, Stadionul Ghencea, was inaugurated with a friendly match against OFK Belgrade.[13]

Steaua with the UEFA European Champions Clubs' Cup in 1986.
The champion team of 1989

Under the leadership of coaches Emerich Jenei and Anghel Iordănescu, Steaua had an impressive Championship run in the 1984–85 season, which it won after a six-year break. Subsequently, Steaua became the first Romanian club to reach a European Cup final, which it ultimately won against Barcelona on penalties (2–0 thanks to goalkeeper Helmuth Duckadam saving all four penalties taken by the Spaniards), after a goalless draw. Steaua therefore became the first Eastern European team to claim the title of European champions. An additional European Super Cup was won in 1987 against Dynamo Kyiv. Steaua remained at the top of European football for the rest of the decade, managing one more European Cup semi-final in 1987–88 and one more European Cup final in 1989 (lost 4–0 to Milan). Notably, this was in addition to its four additional national titles (1985–86, 1986–87, 1987–88,[note 1] 1988–89) and four national cups (1984–85, 1986–87, 1987–88, 1988–89). Furthermore, from June 1986 to September 1989, Steaua ran a record 104-match undefeated streak in the championship, setting a world record for that time and a European one still standing.[14]

The Romanian Revolution led the country towards a free open market and, subsequently, several players of the 1980s team left for other clubs in the West. After a short pull-back, a quick recovery followed and Steaua managed a six consecutive championship streak between 1992–93 and 1997–98 to equalize the 1920s performance of Chinezul Timișoara[15] and also three more cups in 1995–96, 1996–97 and 1998–99. At international level, the club also managed to reach the UEFA Champions League group stage three years in a row between 1994–95 and 1996–97.

AFC Steaua

In 1998, Steaua's football section allegedly separated from CSA Steaua and changed its name to AFC Steaua București[16] ruled by a non-profit association led by Romanian businessman Viorel Păunescu. Păunescu performed poorly as a president and soon the club was plunged into debt.[17] George Becali, another businessman, was offered the position of vice-president in hope of richer investment in the club. In 2003, Becali allegedly managed to gain control over the club by turning it from non-profit to a public share company.[18]

Subsequently, even though the club managed to win five national championships and to qualify for the UEFA Champions League four times, it became increasingly associated with Becali's controversial character, infamous for his homophobia,[19] xenophobia, misogyny, racism,[20] tax evasion[21] and even imprisonments.[22] Apart from this, the club also moved from the historical Stadionul Ghencea to the newly built Arena Națională.

Steaua vs FCSB lawsuit

In December 2014, following legal action from former parent club CSA Steaua, the Becali-backed club lost its right to use the "Steaua" trademark, its use having never been approved by CSA Steaua București.[23] The club which had acted as Steaua throughout this time was summoned to change their name and logo;[24] presently, they are officially called SC FC FCSB SA and continue to play in Liga I. A further ongoing trial was initiated by CSA Steaua, claiming FC FCSB must pay almost 37 million Euros as compensation for having unlawfully used the Steaua brand from 2003.[25] In July 2019, the judgement was made in favour of CSA Steaua, subject to appeal.[1]

According to comments made by Constantin Danilescu (a former Steaua employee who worked for the club until 1999), during the 1998 separation CSA Steaua did not relinquish ownership of the team's name, honours or brand, as was believed until 2017. The club only allowed the non-profit it partnered with to use these elements, but the non-profit never had any right to sell them, placing doubt over the claims of FCSB to titles won before the takeover by Becali.[26]

New start in Liga IV

Having legally reclaimed the football team, CSA Steaua București reactivated its football section and entered it to Liga IV's 2017–18 season, the fourth tier of the Romanian Championship. Funded from privately owned CSA Steaua finances,[27] the team's objective is to promote every year to the higher league, until it reaches Liga I, a timeline which is to coincide with the opening of the new Stadionul Ghencea.

In April 2018, Steaua București played a home league fixture against AS Academia Rapid București, the principal 'phoenix club' established by supporters of the defunct FC Rapid București. Due to the high profile of the participants, the match was moved to the Arena Națională and attracted a crowd of 36,277, setting a lower-league national record; Rapid București won 3–1 to consolidate their position at the top of the table, with Steaua five points behind in second place.[28]

The team reached the promotion play-offs in their first two seasons but lost each time.[29] Steaua finally achieved promotion at the end of the 2019–20 season. They were promoted the very next season to Liga II.[30]

Crest and colours

The evolution of Steaua's crest from 1947 up until the present day

ASA București was founded by the Royal Army on 7 June 1947. During its first season, 1947–48, Steaua wore yellow and red striped shirts with blue shorts, to symbolize Romania's tricolour flag.[31]

Starting with the following season and with the Army's change of identity from the Royal Army to the People's Army, the yellow was gradually given up, so that the official colours remained, up to this day, the red and the blue.

Following the Romanian Revolution, the Army decided to break all links to the defunct communist regime, so, in 1991, CSA Steaua had a last change of crest with an eagle also present on the Ministry of Defence coat of arms and also on Romania's.

As FC Steaua appeared in 1998, the club added two yellow stars on top of the CSA Steaua badge signifying its 20 titles of champions won, along with the Fotbal Club specification.

Kit manufacturers and shirt sponsors

Period Kit manufacturer Shirt sponsor
1947–1976 None None
1976–1988   Adidas
1988–1990   Ford
1990–1991   Castrol
1991–1994   Philips
1994   CBS
1995   BRCE
1996–1997   Bancorex
1997–1999   Dialog
2000–2002   BCR
2002–2003   Nike None
2017–2018   Joma   BetArena
2018–2019   Joma /   Jako   GoBet1
2019–2021   Joma None
20212   Get's Bet,   Porotherm (Wienerberger) &   International Alexander Holding
2021–present   Adidas
1. ^ Partner of Superbet
2. [1] Just for a few matches (prea-season friendlies, 1 cup match and the first 4 league games of the 2021-22 season)


Location35, Bulevardul Ghencea, Bucharest, Romania
OwnerMinistry of National Defence
OpenedJuly 2021

Steaua played the first three matches in its history at the defunct Venus stadium. Opened in 1931, the venue had previously been in the property of Venus București, a club disbanded in 1949.[32] After that ground's demolition through order of the Communist regime, Steaua played its home matches at any one of Bucharest's three largest multi-use stadia: ANEF, Republicii (built in 1926 and demolished in 1984 to make room for the erection of the Casa Poporului) and 23 August (built in 1953). Of these two, 23 August (later renamed Național) was mostly used when two matches between Bucharest clubs were scheduled in the same matchday or for important European matches, while Republicii for regular matches in the championship.

From 1974 to 2003, Steaua played its home matches at the Stadionul Ghencea, a football stadium situated in South-Western Bucharest. Part of Complexul Sportiv Steaua, it was inaugurated on 9 April 1974 when Steaua played a friendly match against OFK Beograd,[13] at which time it was the first football-only stadium ever built in Communist Romania, with no track & field facilities. The stadium was built through order of the Ministry of National Defence inside a former military base and was long used by CSA Steaua.

The original capacity was 30,000 on benches. A general renovation occurred in 1991; this included installing seats, which dropped the capacity to 28,365.

The new stadium was inaugurated on 7 July 2021, with a match between Steaua and OFK Beograd.


Present day

While ultra groups stopped attending matches around the time of the Court's demand that FCSB doesn't have the rights to be Steaua, regular spectators (citizens) continued their presence at Arena Națională matches and now form the majority of the FCSB support, mostly at important European fixtures but also with Universitatea Craiova, CFR Cluj and Dinamo Bucharest.[citation needed]

Ever since the Court's decision in 2014, Peluza Sud has fully adopted the reopened football team of Steaua București and represents a constant presence for the Liga IV matches.

More recently, as of 2017, the supporters have formed their own official association, called AS47 (Asociația Steliștilor 1947 – Steaua Supporters' Association 1947), as a legal entity with its stated goals of 'reoffering Steaua and its supporters their true meaning, in harmony with the club's original values'.[33]

During the 2017-18 season, while playing in the 4th Romanian division, Steaua's home match against Rapid achieved a national record, with an audience of 36.277 spectators.[34]


Steaua's most important rivalry is the one against Dinamo București. Eternul derby ("The Eternal Derby") has been the leading Romanian football encounter in the last 60 years, as Steaua and Dinamo are the two most successful football teams in the country. There have been more than 100 matches played so far between Steaua and Dinamo in the Romanian League, the Romanian Cup and also the Romanian Supercup.[35] With 39 titles combined (Steaua – 21; Dinamo – 18), the two sides have won 31 more than the third-most successful Liga I club, Venus București.[36] It is also a match between the former clubs of the Romanian Army (Steaua) and the Ministry of Internal Affairs (Dinamo). Several clashes between different factions of supporters have often occurred and still occur inside and outside the stadium. The heyday was reached before a match kick-off in 1997, when Dinamo's fans set a sector of Stadionul Ghencea's Peluza Sud, where they were assigned, on fire.[37]

The second-most important rivalry is with Rapid București. Several matches throughout the years between Steaua and Rapid have also ended in serious clashes between fans.[38] The conflict has become even fiercer after FCSB (then believed to be Steaua) outpassed Rapid in an all-Romanian quarter-final of the 2005–06 UEFA Cup. The local sports newspapers said that the two teams were linked up in this quarter-final by the line of the number 41 tram which links the Ghencea Stadium to the Valentin Stănescu Stadium.

Milder and historical rivalries are also with non-Bucharest-based teams, such as Universitatea Craiova, Politehnica Timișoara, Petrolul Ploiești, CFR Cluj, Universitatea Cluj[39] and a recent one with FC FCSB.


As Steaua is the most popular club in Romania, there are, besides Bucharest, several cities counting a great majority of red and blue supporters among football lovers. Widely speaking, these cities are predominant in the Eastern half of the country, particularly in the regions of Moldavia, Greater Wallachia and Northern Dobruja. Cities such as Suceava, Piatra Neamț, Bacău, Galați (inside Moldavia), Constanța (Northern Dobruja), Buzău, Brăila, Târgoviște, Călărași (Greater Wallachia), Râmnicu Vâlcea, Târgu Jiu (Oltenia), Brașov, Oradea, Sibiu, Târgu Mureș or Petroșani (Transylvania) enjoy a great majority of Steaua fans which are often well-received even by fans of the local teams.

The club is also popular outside the borders, notably between Romanian emigrants. The Valencian Community in Spain accounts for an important number of supporters, being the most important area for this matter.

Steaua fans are also maintaining good relations with the fans of CSKA Sofia of Bulgaria, with whom they share the common root of once representing the teams of their national armies. Some ultras are also friends with the ultras from UTA Arad, Corvinul Hunedoara and Farul Constanța.


Note: As of June 2018, UEFA and LPF regard FC FCSB as the continuation of historic FC Steaua and attribute all honours since 1947 to that entity.[7][8] However, the ownership of the many trophies won between 1947 and 2003 is disputed, with the restarted football department of former parent club CSA Steaua also claiming them[40] following legal disputes between the two organisations.[4][41][26] In July 2019, CSA Steaua won a first court decision regarding the record dispute. However, the ruling is not definitive.[1][42] CSA Steaua won another court decision against FC FCSB in June 2021. This ruling is not definitive but it has an enforceable title.[citation needed] According to the June 2021 court decision, CSA Steaua has all honours until 1998.[43]






First team squad

As of 6 September 2022[45]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK   ROU David Dincă (on loan from Farul II)
4 DF   ROU Dean Beța
5 DF   MDA Doru Calestru
6 MF   ROU Mădălin Mihăescu
8 MF   ROU Valentin Bărbulescu (Vice-captain)
9 FW   ROU Emilian Pacionel
10 MF   ROU Rareș Enceanu
11 MF   ROU Adrian Popa (Captain)
12 GK   ROU Cristian Blaga (on loan from UTA Arad)
13 DF   ROU Adrian Ilie
15 DF   ROU Alexandru Sima
17 DF   ROU Darius Oroian
18 FW   ROU Iustin Răducan (on loan from Sport Team)
19 MF   ROU Stephan Drăghici
No. Pos. Nation Player
22 GK   ROU Horia Iancu
23 FW   BUL Tsvetelin Chunchukov
24 DF   ROU Costinel Gugu
27 MF   ROU Ștefan Pacionel
30 MF   ROU Cristian Bustea
42 MF   ROU Cristian Balgiu
55 DF   BRA Walace (3rd captain)
70 DF   ROU Laurențiu Corbu
77 FW   ROU Bogdan Chipirliu
79 MF   ROU Ștefan Bodișteanu (on loan from Farul)
90 MF   ROU Dragoș Gheorghe (on loan from Petrolul)
98 DF   ROU Alexandru Sabău (on loan from Petrolul)
99 MF   ROU Atanas Trică (on loan from CSU Craiova)

Out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
47 MF   ROU Dragoș Nicolae (to Popești-Leordeni)
No. Pos. Nation Player
MF   ROU Vlad Nițu (to Alexandria)

Retired numbers

Shirt number 7 retired in 2021 as tribute to Marius Lăcătuș

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
7 FW   ROU Marius Lăcătuș (1983–1990 & 1993-2000)

On 7 July 2021, Steaua retired the number 7 at the inauguration match of the new Steaua Stadium. The last player to wear the number 7 was Florin Răsdan, during the 2020–21 season.

Club officials

See also


  1. ^ Steaua București gave up the trophy in 1990.
  1. ^ a b c Tribunalul BUCUREŞTI: Informaţii dosar (Bucharest tribunals: File information), Ministerul Justiției al României (Romanian Ministry of Justice), 4 July 2019
  2. ^ Curtea de Apel BUCUREŞTI: Informaţii dosar (Bucharest Court of Appeal: File information), Ministerul Justiției al României (Romanian Ministry of Justice), 28 June 2021
  3. ^ "Steaua București". steaualibera.com.
  4. ^ a b "S-a stins Steaua lui Gigi Becali. FCSB preia palmaresul din 2003" [Gigi Becali's Steaua is gone. FCSB keeps historical record only as of 2003.] (in Romanian). Evenimentul Zilei. 30 March 2017. Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  5. ^ "Ultima zi cu "Steaua" – Anunţ-şoc făcut de Becali: "De mâine e gata" – Anunț IMPORTANT despre palmaresul echipei" [Last day as "Steaua" – Shocking statement made by Becali – Important announcement about the club's honours]. Gazeta Sporturilor (in Romanian). 29 March 2017. Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  6. ^ "FCSB – FC Steaua Bucharest official website: Trophies". FCSB. 1 November 2017. Archived from the original on 8 July 2019. Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  7. ^ a b "Profile: Fotbal Club FCSB". UEFA.com. Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  8. ^ a b "Liga 1 Betano: Cifrele vicecampioanei FCSB" [Liga 1 Betano: The records of vice-champion FCSB]. LPF. 4 June 2018. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  9. ^ a b Dida, Alexandru (21–12–2001), Steaua fotbalului românesc, Pro TV Magazin, nr.51/IV, pp.62–63
  10. ^ Brancu, Constantin (1994), Din culisele supercampioanei, Tempus, p.5–8, ISBN 973-95993-1-1
  11. ^ "Întîia cucerire a Occidentului!" (in Romanian). Gazeta Sporturilor. 14 February 2012. Retrieved 21 May 2013.
  12. ^ "Cupa Romaniei: STEAUA – Otelul Galati". FCSteaua.ro.
  13. ^ a b "Ghencea Stadion". StadiumGuide.com.
  14. ^ "Unbeaten in the Domestic League". RSSSF.com. Retrieved 4 June 2015.
  15. ^ "Romania – List of Champions". RSSSF.com. Retrieved 7 July 2007.
  16. ^ Besutiu, Andrei. "Politica mineaza sportul românesc". Ziua. Archived from the original on 30 September 2007. Retrieved 10 June 2007.
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  20. ^ "The most offensive owner in world sports is sadly not Donald Sterling". The Washington Post. 28 April 2014. Retrieved 9 September 2017.
  21. ^ "Gigi Becali si-a vandut toate actiunile de la Steaua nepotilor sai". Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 6 September 2007.
  22. ^ "Racist, sexist and an MP, meet Gigi Becali, the owner of Steaua Bucharest". The Indepdendent. 7 March 2013. Retrieved 6 September 2017.
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  24. ^ "Deciziile Comitetului Executiv din 30 martie 2017" [The Executive Committee's decisions on 30 March 2017]. Romanian Football Federation. 30 March 2017. Archived from the original on 31 March 2017. Retrieved 30 March 2017.
  25. ^ Știri, Steaua Libera · in (24 May 2017). "A inceput dosarul in care Steaua ii cere despagubiri de 37 milioane euro lui Becali".
  26. ^ a b "Trofeele Stelei rămân în ceață. Dănilescu: "Aveam aceeași emblemă și dreptul de a folosi palmaresul și marca"" [Steaua Trophies Stay in the Fog. Danilescu: "We had the same emblem and the right to use the record and mark"] (in Romanian). Digisport. 26 September 2017. Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  27. ^ "The new Steaua will have a 300,000 Euro budget and in four years the team must reach Liga I". Romania TV. 9 September 2017. Retrieved 9 September 2017.
  28. ^ "Steaua – Academia Rapid 1–3" (in Romanian). CSA Steaua București. 14 April 2018. Retrieved 18 April 2018.
  29. ^ "CSA Steaua Bukarest: Heftige Ausschreitungen nach Niederlage im Playoff-Spiel zur 3. Liga". Sport1.de.
  30. ^ "A fost sărbătoare în Ghencea! Steaua a promovat în Liga a II-a". 30 May 2021.
  31. ^ "Zbuciumata infiintare a Stelei". Archived from the original on 23 July 2011.
  32. ^ "Venus București". romaniansoccer.ro. Retrieved 27 August 2007.
  33. ^ "What we want to do". as47.ro. Archived from the original on 10 September 2017. Retrieved 10 September 2017.
  34. ^ "Meciul sezonului! Steaua - Rapid nu a bătut recordul mondial, dar a stabilit o bornă importantă în România".
  35. ^ "Marele derby (the great derby)". footballderbies.com. Retrieved 7 July 2007.
  36. ^ "Romania – List of Champions". rsssf.com. Retrieved 11 August 2007.
  37. ^ Dulamita, I., Dobre, F. & Popan, C. "Armatele de fanatici din spatele fotbalului". HotNews.ro. Retrieved 14 June 2007.{{cite news}}: CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  38. ^ "Rapid – Steaua / dusmanie nula". PresaOnline.com. Archived from the original on 27 September 2007. Retrieved 14 June 2007.
  39. ^ "Lista completa cu derbyurile campionatului". fanatik.ro. Archived from the original on 28 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-07-07.
  40. ^ "Jocuri sportiveb fotbal" [Sporting departments: football] (in Romanian). CSA Steaua București. Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  41. ^ "Ultima zi cu "Steaua" " Anunţ-şoc făcut de Becali: "De mâine e gata" – Anunț IMPORTANT despre palmaresul echipei" [Last day as "Steaua" " Shocking statement made by Becali " Important announcement about the club's honours]. Gazeta Sporturilor (in Romanian). 29 March 2017. Retrieved 1 November 2017.
  42. ^ "CSA Steaua a câştigat procesul pentru palmares / Gigi Becali: "Voi ataca decizia la Curtea de Apel" - Fotbal - HotNews.ro". sport.hotnews.ro. 5 July 2019.
  43. ^ "Lovitură catastrofală pentru FCSB! CSA Steaua a câștigat procesul pentru palmares - ProSport.ro". prosport.ro. 28 June 2021.
  44. ^ Steaua gave up the trophy in 1990"Steaua's series of 104 matches unbeaten in the Divizia A". rsssf.com. 10 September 2001. Retrieved 7 July 2007.
  45. ^ / Lotul cu care Steaua va ataca noul sezon de Liga 2. Opriţă are la dispoziţie 25 de jucători telekomsport.ro (in Romanian)
  46. ^ "Președinte – CSA Steaua Clubul Sportiv al Armatei STEAUA Bucureşti".
  47. ^ "Fotbal – CSA Steaua Clubul Sportiv al Armatei STEAUA Bucureşti".

External links