Open main menu

The Eurovision Song Contest 2020 will be the 65th edition of the Eurovision Song Contest. The contest is set to take place in the Netherlands, following the country's victory at the 2019 contest in Tel Aviv, Israel, with the song "Arcade" performed by Duncan Laurence. It would be the fifth time that the Netherlands hosts the contest, the last edition having been the 1980 contest, and the first Eurovision event to be hosted in the country since the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2012.

Eurovision Song Contest 2020
Eurovision Song Contest 2020 logo.svg
Semi-final 1TBA 2020
Semi-final 2TBA 2020
FinalTBA 2020
VenueTBA, Netherlands
Executive supervisorJon Ola Sand
Executive producer
  • Sietse Bakker
  • Inge van de Weerd[1]
Host broadcaster
Number of entries25 (to date)
Returning countries Ukraine
Voting systemEach country awards two sets of 12, 10, 8–1 points to their 10 favourite songs: one set from their professional jury and the other from televoting

As of 15 July 2019, twenty-five countries have confirmed their intentions to participate in the contest, including Ukraine, which would return after it withdrew from the 2019 contest over disputes with its artists regarding the terms of the contract required for participation.



Preparations for the organisation of the 2020 contest began on 19 May 2019, immediately after the Netherlands won the 2019 contest in Tel Aviv, Israel. Jon Ola Sand, the executive supervisor of the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) for the contest, handed AVROTROS, the Dutch participating broadcaster, a stack of documents and a USB drive with tools to begin the work needed to host the next contest.[2] AVROTROS is co-organising the event with sister broadcaster Nederlandse Omroep Stichting (NOS) and their parent public broadcasting organisation, Nederlandse Publieke Omroep (NPO).[3][4]

Host city selectionEdit

Locations of active candidate cities (green) and eliminated cities (red).

Already prior to the 2019 contest, when bookmakers expected Laurence to win, several Dutch cities, including Amsterdam, The Hague and Maastricht, announced their intent to host the contest should Laurence win.[5] A spokesperson for NPO also stated that the broadcaster had a rough plan for how they would select the host city in the event of a Dutch victory.[6] When Laurence won the contest, mayors of various municipalties immediately began lobbying Mark Rutte, the Prime Minister of the Netherlands, through text messages.[7] Public figures, including Laurence, Esther Hart, Getty Kaspers and André Rieu, publicly voiced their support for their respective favourite host cities.[8]

The hosting broadcasters launched the bidding process on 29 May 2019.[9] In the first phase of this process, cities were to formally apply to bid.[10] Nine cities—Amsterdam, Arnhem, Breda, 's-Hertogenbosch, The Hague, Leeuwarden, Maastricht, Rotterdam, and Utrecht—did so and received a list of criteria they and their venues needed to meet on 12 June 2019.[10] Initially, Zwolle had also considered launching a bid to host the event but the city ultimately decided against doing so because it deemed its venue, the IJsselhallen, to have unsuitable proportions.[11] Enschede could have been a potential host city as Enschede Airport Twente considered bidding to host the event in its eleventh hangar, however, it later learned that Enschede's municipality executive board had decided against financially supporting such a bid.[12][13]

From this point on, these nine cities had until 10 July 2019 to compile their bid books to demonstrate their capabilities to host the contest.[10] Further cities were still able to join in on the bidding race by applying prior to the deadline.[10] During this period, four cities withdrew. Amsterdam could not host the contest because it was preoccupied with hosting other events during the contest's time frame.[14] Breda dropped out due to financial concerns.[15] Leeuwarden ceased bidding due to the insufficient height of the ceiling of its WTC Expo.[16] The Hague dropped its bid because both of its potential venues were unsuitable for the event.[17] The local Cars Jeans Stadion football stadium would have been large enough but lacked a roof, and installing such a roof would have made the bid financially unviable.[17] Its other option would have been spanning a tent over the Malieveld field, but after reviewing the hosting conditions, this option fell out of favour.[17] Following its withdrawal, The Hague turned to support Rotterdam's bid instead.[17]

The five remaining cities—Arnhem, 's-Hertogenbosch, Maastricht, Rotterdam, and Utrecht—delivered their finished bid books to a ceremonial event held in Hilversum on 10 July 2019.[18] The hosting broadcasters reviewed the bids presented and on 16 July 2019 announced that it eliminated those for Arnhem, 's-Hertogenbosch and Utrecht, shortlisting only Maastricht and Rotterdam.[19] Utrecht was specifically eliminated because its proposal to span a tent over its Jaarbeurs offered limited possibilities for testing on location and had a questionable suitability for events like the Eurovision Song Contest.[20] To review and discuss the location, venue and surrounding events for the remanining bids, NPO visited Maastricht on 17 July 2019 and did the same in Rotterdam on the following day.[21][22] Following all assessments, the chosen host venue is set to be announced in mid-August 2019.[23]

Key:  ‡  Shortlisted venues

City Venue Capacity Notes Ref.
Arnhem GelreDome 34,000 Joint bid with the city of Nijmegen and the Veluwe region [24]
's-Hertogenbosch Brabanthallen 11,000 Candidacy was supported by the province of North Brabant and the citites of Breda, Eindhoven, Tilburg and Helmond [24]
Maastricht MECC Maastricht 11,000–12,000 Candidacy is supported by the province of Limburg and surrounding cities [24][25]
Rotterdam Rotterdam Ahoy 11,000–12,000 Candidacy is supported by the province of South Holland and the cities of Dordrecht and The Hague; venue previously hosted the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2007 [24][25]
Utrecht Jaarbeurs 11,000 [24]

Provisional list of participating countriesEdit

The following countries have expressed their provisional interest in participating in the contest or confirmed that their expected national selection process would take place:


Country Artist Song Language(s)
  Czech Republic[31] TBD 25 January 2020[31] TBD 25 January 2020[31]
  Denmark[32] TBD 7 March 2020[32] TBD 7 March 2020[32]
  San Marino[41]


Country Artist Song Language(s)
  United Kingdom[49]

Other countriesEdit

Eligibility for potential participation in the Eurovision Song Contest requires a national broadcaster with active EBU membership that will be able to broadcast the contest via the Eurovision network. The EBU will issue an invitation of participation in the contest to all active members. In contrast to previous years, associate member Australia does not need an invitation for the 2020 contest, as it was granted permission to participate until 2023.[50]

Active EBU membersEdit

  •   Albania – In May 2019, Albanian broadcaster Radio Televizioni Shqiptar (RTSH) confirmed that they had started accepting submissions for the upcoming edition of Festivali i Këngës. Festivali i Këngës has been held annualy since 1962 and, since the country's debut in 2004, has been used to select their Eurovision entrant.[51]
  •   Andorra – In March 2019, Andorran broadcaster Ràdio i Televisió d'Andorra (RTVA) stated that they would be open to co-operating with Catalan broadcaster Televisió de Catalunya (TVC) to participate in future contests. The two broadcasters had previously co-operated when Andorra debuted in 2004.[52] However, in May 2019, RTVA confirmed that they would not participate in the 2020 contest. Andorra last participated in 2009, after which the broadcaster withdraw due to financial issues.[53]
  •   Bosnia and Herzegovina – In December 2018, Lejla Babović, an executive with Radio and Television of Bosnia and Herzegovina (BHRT), stated that returning to the contest was BHRT's primary goal, but also that their financial situation made it difficult to return to the contest in 2020.[54] In July 2019, BHRT confirmed that they could not return due to sactions imposed by the EBU as a result of the broadcaster's outstanding debt with the organisation. Bosnia and Herzegovina last took part in 2016.[55]
  •   Bulgaria – In April 2019, Bulgarian broadcaster Bulgarian National Television (BNT) stated that they had no plans to return to the contest in the near future, citing that the contest no longer fit the broadcaster's content strategy.[56] However, the broadcaster expected to elect a new delegation and managing board on 5 July 2019, after which it could decide upon further participation in the contest.[57] In June 2019, it was reported that BNT had amassed debts of 50 million lev and was "bankrupt".[58]
  •   Croatia – In July 2019, Croatian broadcaster Hrvatska Radiotelevizija (HRT) stated that they could not confirm their participation in the 2020 contest yet. The country had previously been revealed to be the host country of the 2020 edition of the Eurovision Young Musicians.[59]
  •   Iceland - After Iceland's 2019 entry Hatari waved the flag of Palestine during the live transmission of that year's final, which violates the rules of the contest, the EBU announced that its reference group would discuss potential consequences for Iceland's broadcaster, RÚV.[60]
  •   Italy – In May 2019, Italian broadcaster RAI announced that it had begun planning the 2020 edition of the Sanremo Music Festival. It was not confirmed whether the festival would be used to select Italy's participant for 2020.[61]
  •   Luxembourg – Because Luxembourg had not participated in the competition since 1993, there were increasing calls on them to return to the contest by 2019. In May 2019, Anne-Marie David, who won the 1973 for Luxembourg, called on the nation to return, while a petition from fans demanding a Luxembourgish return to the contest was sent to the Luxembourgish broadcaster RTL Télé Lëtzebuerg (RTL) and the Chamber of Deputies of Luxembourg. In previous years, RTL had stated they would not return to the contest due to financial concerns and the belief that smaller nations could not succeed in modern Eurovision events.[62] In June 2019, the Chamber of Deputies opened a petition of its own.[63]
  •   Malta – In January 2019, it was confirmed that the talent show X Factor Malta, with which the participant of the 2019 contest was selected, would return for a second season in 2020. It was not confirmed whether it would be used to select Malta's participant for 2020.[64]
  •   Montenegro – Montenegro's head of delegation, Sabrija Vulić, stated that he hoped that Montevizija, the Montenegrin selection process for the 2018 and 2019 contests, would expand in a potential 2020 return of show. However, Montenegro's participating broadcaster, RTCG, has not confirmed whether such an event would take place.[65]
  •   Slovakia – In June 2019, Slovak broadcaster Radio and Television of Slovakia (RTVS) announced that it would not participate in the 2020 contest due to a lack of interest from the Slovak public. Slovakia last took part in 2012.[66]
  •   Slovenia – In July 2019, Slovene broadcaster Radiotelevizija Slovenija (RTVSLO) stated that they would not make a decision on participating until after the rules and application deadline had been announced by the EBU.[67]

The following countries participated in the 2019 contest,[68] but have not yet announced whether they intend to participate in the 2020 contest:

Associate EBU membersEdit

  •   Kazakhstan – In November 2018, Jon Ola Sand, the executive supervisor of the contest, stated that Kazakhstan's participation in the contest needed to be discussed by the contest's reference group. Kazakhstan, through its EBU associate member Khabar Agency, had previously been invited to participate in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2018 by that contest's reference group, though that would have no effect on their participation in the main contest.[69]

Non-EBU membersEdit

  •   Kosovo – In June 2018, Mentor Shala, the then-general director of Kosovan broadcaster Radio Television of Kosovo (RTK), stated that the broadcaster was still pushing for full EBU membership and that it hoped to debut at the 2020 contest.[70] In June 2019, at the EBU's 82nd General Assembly, members of the EBU voted against the abolishing of an International Telecommunication Union (ITU) membership as a requirement to join the EBU, thus RTK cannot join the EBU in time for the 2020 contest.[71]


The Eurovision Song Contest 2020 is a co-production between three related Dutch television organisations—AVROTROS, Nederlandse Omroep Stichting (NOS), and Nederlandse Publieke Omroep (NPO)—of which each assumed a different role.[3]


Video-on-demand service Netflix signed an agreement with the EBU in July 2019 that would allow them to distribute the 2020 contest on their service in the United States.[72]

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Bird, Lisa (5 July 2019). "Four Core Team members for Eurovision 2020 announced". ESCXtra.
  2. ^ "Songfestivalbaas komt snel op bezoek bij AVROTROS, locatie festijn nog onbekend" [Song festival boss comes quickly to visit AVROTROS, location feast still unknown]. Algemeen Dagblad (in Dutch). 19 May 2019.
  3. ^ a b "NPO, AVROTROS and NOS to organize 2020 Eurovision Song Contest". Nederlandse Publieke Omroep. 19 May 2019.
  4. ^ van Lith, Nick (19 May 2019). "Eurovision 2020 to be a co-production between Avrotros, NPO and NOS". ESCXtra. Archived from the original on 23 May 2019. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  5. ^ Granger, Anthony (15 April 2019). "The Netherlands: Maastricht The Latest City To Gauge Potential Bid to Host Eurovision 2020". Eurovoix.
  6. ^ ten Veen, Renske (19 March 2019). "Eurovision 2020: The Netherlands has a hosting plan in place in case Duncan Laurence wins". Wiwibloggs.
  7. ^ "Rutte over Songfestival: 'Ik kon niet slapen'" [Rutte about Songfestival: 'I couldn't sleep']. De Telegraaf (in Dutch). 19 May 2019. Archived from the original on 20 May 2019. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  8. ^ Jiandani, Sanjay (18 June 2019). "Eurovision 2020: Getty Kaspers sees Rotterdam as the ideal host city". ESCToday.
  9. ^ "Which Dutch city or region will host Eurovision 2020?". 29 May 2019. Archived from the original on 29 May 2019. Retrieved 29 May 2019.
  10. ^ a b c d "Eurovisie Songfestival 2020: steden kunnen tot 10 juli bid books inleveren" [Eurovision Song Contest 2020: cities can hand in bid books until 10 July]. Nederlandse Publieke Omroep (in Dutch). 12 June 2019.
  11. ^ Boschman, Jordy (24 May 2019). "Zwolle haakt af in strijd om Songfestival: IJsselhallen ongeschikt" [Zwolle quits in the battle for the Songfestival: IJsselhallen unsuitable]. Algemeen Dagblad (in Dutch). Archived from the original on 2 June 2019. Retrieved 2 June 2019.
  12. ^ te Bogt, Arjan; Adams, Kelly (20 May 2019). "Vliegveld Twenthe wil het Songfestival binnenhalen: 'We moeten groot durven denken'" [Twente Airport wants to win the Eurovision Song Contest: "We must dare to think big"]. Tubantia (in Dutch).
  13. ^ Louwes, Wilco (20 May 2019). "Songfestival in Enschede? 'Niet met gemeentegeld', zegt de wethouder" [Song festival in Enschede? "Not with municipal money," says the alderman]. Tubantia (in Dutch).
  14. ^ Mueller, Mike (4 July 2019). "Amsterdam trekt zich terug als Songfestivalstad" [Amsterdam is withdrawing as a Eurovision city]. De Telegraaf (in Dutch).
  15. ^ Zerrouk, Youssef (1 July 2019). "'Songfestival is financieel te riskant', gemeente Breda gooit de handdoek in de ring" ['Song festival is financially risky', the municipality of Breda is throwing in the towel]. Omroep Brabant (in Dutch).
  16. ^ Quinn, Angus (18 June 2019). "One down! Leeuwarden withdraws bid to host Eurovision 2020 due to ceiling height of venue". Wiwibloggs.
  17. ^ a b c d van Lith, Nick (27 June 2019). "The Hague withdraws from Eurovision 2020 host city race". ESCXtra.
  18. ^ "5 Dutch cities in the race to become Eurovision 2020 Host City". 10 July 2019.
  19. ^ Oomen, Eefje (16 July 2019). "Rotterdam en Maastricht strijden om Songfestival, andere steden vallen af" [Rotterdam and Maastricht compete for the Songfestival, other cities are dropped]. Algemeen Dagblad (in Dutch).
  20. ^ Granger, Anthony (17 July 2019). "Eurovision'20: Reasons Behind Utrecht's Failed Bid To Host Revealed". Eurovoix.
  21. ^ Jiandani, Sanjay (17 July 2019). "Eurovision 2020: Highlights from NPO's visit to Maastricht". ESCToday.
  22. ^ Jiandani, Sanjay (19 July 2019). "Eurovision 2020: Highlights from NPO's visit to Rotterdam". ESCToday.
  23. ^ "Two cities left in the running to host Eurovision 2020". 16 July 2019.
  24. ^ a b c d e van Lith, Nick (6 July 2019). "Eurovision 2020: Meet the bidding Host Cities". ESCXtra.
  25. ^ a b "Rotterdam of Maastricht, waar is de beste Songfestivalzaal?" [Rotterdam or Maastricht, where is the best Eurovision hall?]. Nederlandse Omroep Stichting (in Dutch). 18 July 2019.
  26. ^ Van Gorkum, Steef (26 May 2019). ""Armenia confirms national selection for 2020"". ESCDaily. Archived from the original on 27 May 2019. Retrieved 27 May 2019.
  27. ^ Jiandani, Sanjay (28 May 2019). "Australia: SBS confirms participation in Eurovision 2020". ESCToday. Archived from the original on 28 May 2019. Retrieved 28 May 2019.
  28. ^ Christou, Constantinos (25 May 2019). "Austria: ORF confirms participation for Eurovision 2020". ESCXtra. Archived from the original on 26 May 2019. Retrieved 28 May 2019.
  29. ^ Granger, Anthony (15 May 2019). "Belgium: VRT to Internally Select Eurovision 2020 Participant". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 15 May 2019. Retrieved 15 May 2019.
  30. ^ Jiandani, Sanjay (15 July 2019). "Cyprus: CyBC confirms participation in Eurovision 2020". ESCToday.
  31. ^ a b c Rössing, Dominik (26 June 2019). "Submission deadline extended for Czech live national final in 2020". ESCXtra.
  32. ^ a b c Jiandani, Sanjay (28 May 2019). "Denmark: DR confirms participation in Eurovision 2020: DMGP date set". ESCToday. Archived from the original on 22 May 2019. Retrieved 22 May 2019.
  33. ^ Herbert, Emily (3 June 2019). "Finland: UMK Returns to Open Song Selection Process". Eurovoix.
  34. ^ Farren, Niel (9 June 2019). "Georgia: Eurovision 2020 Participation Confirmed". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 9 June 2019. Retrieved 9 June 2019.
  35. ^ Christou, Constantinos (15 July 2019). "Israel: Two selection shows confirmed for 2020 participation". ESCXtra.
  36. ^ Christou, Constantinos (20 June 2019). "Latvia: LTV rules out Junior Eurovision return and confirms Eurovision participation". ESCXtra.
  37. ^ Jiandani, Sanjay (8 July 2019). "Lithuania: LRT confirms participation in Eurovision 2020". ESCToday.
  38. ^ Granger, Anthony (5 November 2018). "Norway: NRK Announces Changes for Melodi Grand Prix 2020". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 8 February 2019. Retrieved 5 November 2018.
  39. ^ Herbert, Emily (7 December 2018). "Portugal: Two Composers Already Confirmed for Festival da Canção 2020". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 9 December 2018. Retrieved 7 December 2018.
  40. ^ Taha (25 June 2019). "Channel 1 Will Compete In the 2020 Edition!". ESCape News.
  41. ^ Granger, Anthony (20 May 2019). "San Marino: Eurovision 2020 Participation Confirmed After Best Result To Date". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 22 May 2019. Retrieved 21 May 2019.
  42. ^ Serbian Broadcasting Corporation (19 May 2019). "The Netherlands won the @Eurovision! Congrats and big applause for all the contestants. See you in 2020!". Twitter.
  43. ^ Jiandani, Sanjay (27 May 2019). "Sweden: SVT confirms participation in Eurovision 2020". ESCToday. Archived from the original on 27 May 2019. Retrieved 27 May 2019.
  44. ^ Herbert, Emily (11 July 2019). "Switzerland: Eurovision 2020 Participation Confirmed". Eurovoix.
  45. ^ Muldoon, Padraig (28 February 2019). "We'll be back: Ukraine will return for Eurovision 2020... unless Russia's Sergey Lazarev wins in Tel Aviv". Wiwibloggs.
  46. ^ Taha (21 June 2019). "France Confirmed Their Participation For 2020!". ESCape News.
  47. ^ Granger, Anthony (26 April 2019). "Germany: Eurovision 2020 Participation Confirmed as Search Commences for 'Eurovision Jury' Members". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 28 April 2019. Retrieved 28 April 2019.
  48. ^ Farren, Neil (4 June 2019). "Spain: Eurovision 2020 Participation Confirmed". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 4 June 2019. Retrieved 4 June 2019.
  49. ^ Purcell, Owen (7 July 2019). "United Kingdom: "I think it's safe to say we will be returning next year to the Netherlands."". Eurovision Takeover.
  50. ^ Groot, Evert (12 February 2019). "Australia secures spot in Eurovision for the next five years". European Broadcasting Union. Archived from the original on 13 February 2019. Retrieved 12 February 2019.
  51. ^ Herbert, Emily (19 February 2019). "Albania: Festivali i Këngës 58 Submissions Open". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 28 May 2019. Retrieved 28 May 2019.
  52. ^ Granger, Anthony (18 March 2019). "Andorra: RTVA Open To Co-operation With Catalan Broadcaster Regarding Eurovision Participation". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 18 April 2019. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  53. ^ Granger, Anthony (22 May 2019). "Andorra: RTVA Rules Out Eurovision Return in 2020". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 22 May 2019. Retrieved 22 May 2019.
  54. ^ Cobb, Ryan (29 December 2018). "Bosnia & Herzegovina's "primary goal" is Eurovision comeback but 2020 return "difficult"". ESCXtra. Archived from the original on 29 December 2018. Retrieved 29 December 2018.
  55. ^ Herbert, Emily (9 July 2019). "Bosnia & Herzegovina: No Eurovision Return in 2020". Eurovoix.
  56. ^ Petyov, Gregori (8 April 2019). "Bulgaria: No Plans in Near Future to Return to Eurovision". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 8 April 2019. Retrieved 19 May 2019.
  57. ^ Tarbuck, Sean (24 May 2019). "Bulgaria: Decision on 2020 participation after BNT elections in July". ESC United. Archived from the original on 25 May 2019. Retrieved 25 May 2019.
  58. ^ Cobb, Ryan (9 June 2019). "Bulgaria's BNT reportedly "bankrupt" with debts approaching 25 million euros". ESCXtra.
  59. ^ Herbert, Emily (10 July 2019). "Croatia: Eurovision 2020 Participation Not Certain". Eurovoix.
  60. ^ Gallagher, Robyn (19 May 2019). "Iceland: EBU issues statement following Hatari's banner incident". Wiwibloggs.
  61. ^ Dessì, Martina (7 May 2019). "Cambia il regolamento del Festival di Sanremo 2020, la kermesse torna alla direzione interna: gli ultimi aggiornamenti" [Change the rules of the Sanremo Festival 2020, the event returns to internal management: the latest updates]. OptiMagazine (in Italian). Archived from the original on 30 May 2019. Retrieved 30 May 2019.
  62. ^ Granger, Anthony (29 May 2019). "Luxembourg: Anne-Marie David Pushing For Nations Eurovision Return". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 29 May 2019. Retrieved 29 May 2019.
  63. ^ Wiessler, Sophie (21 June 2019). "Pour un retour du Luxembourg à l'Eurovision" [For a return of Luxembourg to Eurovision]. Luxemburger Wort (in French).
  64. ^ Granger, Anthony (20 January 2019). "Malta: X Factor Malta Will Return For A Second Season". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 12 May 2019. Retrieved 12 May 2019.
  65. ^ Granger, Anthony (20 January 2019). "Montenegro: Aims For Expanded Montevizija in 2020". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 12 May 2019. Retrieved 12 May 2019.
  66. ^ Herbert, Emily (5 June 2019). "Slovakia: No Return to the Eurovision Song Contest in 2020". Eurovoix.
  67. ^ Cobb, Ryan (8 July 2019). "RTVSLO to announce Slovenia's decision on Eurovision 2020 participation in "due time"". ESCXtra.
  68. ^ "Participants of Tel Aviv 2019". European Broadcasting Union. Archived from the original on 28 January 2019. Retrieved 6 March 2019.
  69. ^ Granger, Anthony (22 November 2018). "Kazakhstan: Eurovision Participation 'Needs To Be Discussed'". Eurovoix.
  70. ^ Granger, Anthony (22 June 2018). "Kosovo: RTK to Push for Full EBU Membership Next Week". Eurovoix. Archived from the original on 22 June 2018. Retrieved 22 June 2018.
  71. ^ Bird, Lisa (28 June 2019). "No changes approved in EBU statutes: Kosovo cannot apply for full membership". ESCXtra.
  72. ^ Granger, Anthony (19 July 2019). "United States: EBU Signs Deal to Bring Eurovision 2019 & 2020 to Netflix". Eurovoix.

External linksEdit