FC Lokomotiv Moscow (FC Lokomotiv Moskva, Russian: Футбольный клуб "Локомотив" Москва, [fʊdˈbolʲnɨj kɫup ɫəkəmɐˈtʲif mɐˈskva]) is a Russian professional football club based in Moscow. Lokomotiv have won the Russian Premier League on three occasions; the Soviet Cup twice; and the Russian Cup a record nine times. After the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine, the European Club Association suspended all Russian teams from participation in international competition.[2]

Lokomotiv Moscow
Full nameФутбольный клуб "Локомотив" Москва
(Football Club Lokomotiv Moscow)
Nickname(s)Loko, Parovozy (Steam Locomotive/s)
Founded23 July 1922; 101 years ago (1922-07-23)
GroundRZD Arena
Capacity27,320[1]
OwnerRussian Railways
General directorVladimir Leonchenko
Head coachMikhail Galaktionov
LeagueRussian Premier League
2022–23Russian Premier League, 8th of 16
WebsiteClub website
Current season

History edit

Early years edit

Lokomotiv was founded as Kazanka (Moskovsko-Kazanskaya Zh.D) in 1922. In 1924, the club brought together the strongest football players of several lines of the Moscow railway system as KOR ("Club of the October Revolution"). In 1931, the club was again renamed to Kazanka (Moskovskaya-Kazanskaya Zh.D) and in 1936, it was eventually renamed to as it is known today, Lokomotiv (the name means "Locomotive"). During the Communist rule, Lokomotiv Moscow club was a part of the Lokomotiv Voluntary Sports Society and was owned by the Soviet Ministry of Transportation through the Russian Railways.[citation needed]

Soviet era edit

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Lokomotiv Moscow in final 1936

When the Lokomotiv Voluntary Sports Society was created in 1936, its football team featured the best players of Kazanka, and a number of strong Soviet footballers of that time such as Valentin Granatkin, Nikolay llyin, Alexey Sokolov, Pyotr Terenkov, Mikhail Zhukov, llya Gvozdkov and Ivan Andreev. Lokomotiv debuted in the first-ever Soviet football club championship with a game against Dynamo Leningrad on 22 May 1936. In the first two seasonal championships (spring and autumn), Lokomotiv finished fifth and fourth respectively. The first Lokomotiv success arrived shortly as in 1936, the railwaymen rose up to the occasion to beat Dynamo Tbilisi 2–0 in the Soviet Cup Final, thus winning the first Soviet Cup.[citation needed]

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Lokomotiv Moscow in final 1957

The following years were rather successful as Lokomotiv were consistent in the national championships. However, performances after World War II suffered and in a five-year span, Lokomotiv were relegated to the Soviet First League twice. In 1951, Lokomotiv came second and eventually won the promotion to the Soviet Top League. This kicked off the second Lokomotiv's resurgence and until the beginning of the 1960s, Lokomotiv competed for the USSR's top trophies. In 1957, Lokomotiv won the cup for the second time, and two years later, Lokomotiv won the silver medals of the Soviet League. Second place was the highest position ever obtained by Lokomotiv during the Soviet era.[citation needed]

Another important trademark for Lokomotiv was the authorization of playing friendly matches against foreign opposition. Typically, up to the late 1950s, international sports contacts with Soviet teams were extremely rare. However, since in 1955, Lokomotiv became a quasi-"football ambassador" for the Soviet Union abroad, participating in friendly matches in various parts of the world, including Europe, Asia, Africa and even North America. This policy of openness ushered in a great era for Lokomotiv, with the squad including some of the finest Soviet footballers of the era, such as Vladimir Maslachenko, Valentin Bubukin, Victor Voroshilov, Zaur Kaloyev, and Yuri Kovalyov. When Lokomotiv's strongest players abandoned the club, however, Lokomotiv fell again from grace and a swing between the first and second divisions followed, instability lasting until the end of the 1980s.[citation needed]

Post-Soviet era edit

In the beginning of the 1990s, Lokomotiv was considered the "weakest link" amongst the top Moscow clubs. It lacked both results on the pitch and fans' support in the stands.[citation needed] In 2002, a new stadium—Lokomotiv Stadium—resembling a traditional, compact English one was built.[citation needed]

In 2002, a "golden match" was needed to decide who will be the champion, as Lokomotiv Moscow and CSKA Moscow both finished with the same number of points after Gameweek 30. The game was played at Dynamo Stadium in front of a sold-out crowd. Lokomotiv took an early lead thanks a low drive from captain Dmitry Loskov, and eventually the goal turned out to be enough for Lokomotiv to claim the first title in the club's history.[citation needed]

Two years later, Lokomotiv again won the Russian Premier League, edging city rivals CSKA by a single point; Lokomotiv defeated Shinnik Yaroslavl 0–2 in Yaroslavl, a week after CSKA fell to city rivals Dynamo at home.[citation needed]

In 2005, long-time head coach Yuri Semin left the team to coach the Russian national team, where he was replaced at Lokomotiv by Vladimir Eshtrekov. During the same year, although leading the league for most of the year, Lokomotiv stumbled in the last games of the campaign, allowing CSKA overtake them and claim the title, with Lokomotiv ultimately falling to third. Estrekhov was later sacked and replaced by Slavoljub Muslin, the first foreign manager in the club's history. After a poor start to the new season, Lokomotiv recovered and finished third, but despite the respectable performance, Muslin was sacked; Anatoly Byshovets took the helm as his replacement, with Yury Semin returning to serve as team president. This brought little success to Lokomotiv, who finished the season in seventh, with the only bright spot being the victory of the Russian Cup. These poor performances prompted the board of directors to sack both coach Anatoly Byshovets and President Semin. Rinat Bilyaletdinov was subsequently named caretaker coach. This lasted until 6 December 2006, when Lokomotiv brought in Rashid Rakhimov from Amkar Perm on a three-year contract. Again, however, this resulted to be yet another poor decision from the board, as Lokomotiv only finished seventh in 2008, also beginning the 2009 season poorly. Unsurprisingly, on 28 April 2009, Lokomotiv fired Rakhimov; long-serving player Vladimir Maminov was installed as a caretaker manager. A month later, Semin was brought back to the club to take charge. After a really poor start, Lokomotiv recovered and finished the season on a high, claiming fourth place in the process.[citation needed]

In 2010 shortly after the signing of former Lokomotiv player Peter Odemwingie to West Bromwich Albion, photographs showed Lokomotiv Moscow fans celebrating the sale of Odemwingie through the use of racist banners targeted at the player.[3] One banner included the image of a banana and read "Thanks West Brom".[3] Before West Brom's game against Tottenham Hotspur in September 2010, it was announced that West Brom fans would unfurl a banner to counter the racist one, the banner read 'Thanks Lokomotiv' and is accompanied by a picture of Odemwingie celebrating his win on his debut against Sunderland.[4]

Before the 2011–12 league season, Semin left the club and was replaced by former Spartak Nalchuk manager Yuri Krasnozhan. On 4 June 2011, rumours spread that Lokomotiv chairman Olga Smorodskaya suspected Krasnozhan of throwing away the 27 May, 1–2 home league defeat to Anzhi Makhachkala, deciding to sack him on the grounds of the suspicion.[5][6][7] Lokomotiv was fifth in the table at the time, just one point away from first-placed CSKA. On 6 July, after a Lokomotiv Committee of Directors meeting, Krasnozhan's contract was officially terminated on the basis of "negligence in his job."[6][7][8][9] The Russian Football Union subsequently refused to investigate the case.[10] Assistant manager Maminov again took over as caretaker for three weeks until a replacement was found in the form of José Couceiro, who had himself just finished a caretaking stint as manager of Sporting Clube de Portugal.

Couceiro, however, lasted just one year in the role, as the club opted not to renew his contract at the end of the 2011–12 season. After Croatia national team head coach Slaven Bilić announced he would step down after his nation's participation at Euro 2012, Loko acted quickly to sign him to a three-year contract. However, Bilić's first season at the helm brought another disappointment, as Loko finished ninth, its lowest-ever finish in the post-Soviet era of Russian domestic football. Just prior to the 2013–14 season, Bilić was sacked and replaced with new head coach Leonid Kuchuk. Eventually, however, Lokomotiv ran out of steam and after only managing to win a single points from the last three matches of the season, Lokomotiv had to settle for the third place.[citation needed]

Recent history edit

In the following season, Kuchuk failed to build up on the improved performances of the previous season and with Lokomotiv languished at the ninth place, Kuchuk was given the sack prematurely. Miodrag Božović was called to steady the ship but despite the early promise, a disastrous run of one win in a stretch of nine matches resulted in Božović being sacked with three league matches to go and with Igor Cherevchenko re-appointed as caretaker manager for the second time during the season. Despite the poor league performance, wherein Lokomotiv placed in the 7th place again, Lokomotiv did end the season on a positive tone as Cherevchenko managed to rally his troops and win the Russian Cup with a 3–1 win over Kuban Krasnodar. This success, which brought the first piece of silverware to Lokomotiv in 8 years, was enough to convince Olga Smorodskaya to appoint Cherevchenko on a permanent basis. Lokomotiv's performances under Cherechenko did improve in the beginning but it was a false promise once again as in the end Lokomotiv faltered and did not manage to qualify for European football. Notwithstanding this, Cherevchenko was confirmed for the 2016–17 season.[citation needed]

After months of speculation, and with only two games in the new season, the board pulled the plug on Smorodskaya's disastrous tenure and relieved Smorodskaya hand Cherechenko from their positions. Ilya Herkus was brought in for Smorodskaya and with the goal of resolving the previous board's fractious relationship with the fans and bring them back to the stadium, Lokomotiv appointed Yury Semin as their manager for the fourth time. In also came crowd favourite Dmitri Loskov, who was assigned to assist Semin with his duties. Despite the good feelings brought by the change in management, Lokomotiv's performances seldom improved and a tumultuous season ended up in Lokomotiv placing in a disappointing eighth position. In what was the only highlight of the season, Lokomotiv managed to snatch the Russian Cup for a joint record seventh time by crushing Ural Yekaterinburg's dreams of their first ever piece of silverware with a two-nil victory.[citation needed]

Despite the average league performance, Semin was confirmed for the next season. Herkus' decision to retain Semin resulted to be a shrewd decision as Semin managed to do the unthinkable and rallied Lokomotiv to win the Russian Premier League for only the third time in their history. In Europe, Lokomotiv also performed admirably, as they managed to advance to Round of 16 for the first time in their history and got eliminated by Atlético Madrid, who eventually went on to win the Cup.[citation needed]

After the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine, the European Club Association suspended the team.[2]

Performances in Europe edit

Lokomotiv reached the Cup Winners' Cup semi-final twice, in 1997–98 and 1998–99. The club also played in the UEFA Champions League for the 2002–03 and 2003–04 seasons, progressing past the group stage in the latter only to fall to eventual finalists AS Monaco in the round of 16. They qualified to the group stages again for the 2019–20 season.[11]

Players edit

Current squad edit

As of 21 February 2024[12]

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   RUS Guilherme
3 DF   BRA Lucas Fasson
4 DF   RUS Stanislav Magkeyev
5 DF   FRA Gerzino Nyamsi
6 MF   RUS Dmitri Barinov
7 FW   RUS Artem Dzyuba
8 FW   RUS Vladislav Sarveli
9 FW   RUS Sergei Pinyayev
11 MF   RUS Anton Miranchuk
15 FW   RUS Maksim Glushenkov
17 MF   RUS Rifat Zhemaletdinov
21 DF   ALB Mario Mitaj
22 GK   RUS Ilya Lantratov
23 MF   RUS Mikhail Shchetinin
No. Pos. Nation Player
24 DF   RUS Maksim Nenakhov
27 FW   RUS Vadim Rakov
45 DF   RUS Aleksandr Silyanov
53 GK   RUS Daniil Khudyakov
59 DF   RUS Yegor Pogostnov
71 FW   ARM Nair Tiknizyan
77 DF   RUS Ilya Samoshnikov
85 DF   RUS Yevgeny Morozov
93 MF   RUS Artyom Karpukas
97 FW   BIH Said Hamulić (on loan from Toulouse)
99 FW   RUS Timur Suleymanov

Out on loan edit

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

No. Pos. Nation Player
DF   CRO Tin Jedvaj (at Panathinaikos until 30 June 2024)
DF   RUS Ivan Kuzmichyov (at Torpedo Moscow until 30 June 2024)
DF   UKR Mark Mampassi (at Kortrijk until 30 June 2024)
MF   RUS Ilya Berkovski (at Khimki until 30 June 2024)
MF   RUS Konstantin Maradishvili (at Pari NN until 30 June 2024)
MF   RUS Nikolai Titkov (at Orenburg until 30 June 2024)
FW   FRA Wilson Isidor (at Zenit St. Petersburg until 30 June 2024)
No. Pos. Nation Player
FW   NED Gyrano Kerk (at Antwerp until 30 June 2024)
FW   RUS Roman Kolmakov (at Zenit-2 St. Petersburg until 30 June 2024)
FW   RUS Andrey Nikitin (at SKA-Khabarovsk until 30 June 2024)
FW   BRA Pedrinho (at Santos until 31 December 2024)
FW   RUS Denis Pushkaryov (at Chelyabinsk until 30 June 2024)
FW   MNE Marko Rakonjac (at TSC until 30 June 2024)
FW   RUS Nikita Saltykov (at Krylia Sovetov Samara until 30 June 2024)

League positions edit

Russian Premier League

Honours edit

Domestic competitions edit

Leagues edit

Cups edit

International competitions edit

Stadium edit

Lokomotiv play their home games at RZD Arena. Its total seating capacity is 27,320 seats, all covered. The stadium was opened after reconstruction in 2002.

Ownerships, kit suppliers, and Sponsors edit

Period Kit manufacturers Period Sponsors Owner
1936—1992 ? Lokomotiv society
1989 Adidas
1990—1992 Score Ministry of Railways of the Russian Federation
1993 Patrick 1993 Victor
Adidas Galleano Transport
1994 Umbro 1994 El Campero
1995—1999 Puma 1995
1995—1996 Samsung
1997—1999 TransRail
2000 Diadora 2000 Russian Railways Russian Railways
2001 Puma 2001
2002—2004 Nike 2002—2003 Moscow Railways
2004 Russian Railways
2005—2010 Adidas 2005—
2011—2014 Puma
2014—2018 Adidas
2018—2020 Under Armour
2020—2022 Adidas

League and Cup history edit

  Soviet Union edit

Season Div. Pos. Pl. W D L GS GA P Cup Top scorer
(league)
Head coach
1936 (s) 1st 5 6 2 0 4 7 11 10   Lavrov – 3   Stolyarov
1936 (a) 4 7 4 0 3 18 14 15 W   Lavrov – 6   Stolyarov
1937 6 16 5 5 6 18 20 31 SF   Andriasyan – 6   Limbeck
1938 8 25 12 6 7 44 37 30 R64   Lavrov – 11   Sushkov
1939 5 26 12 6 8 42 39 30 R16   Lakhonin – 8   Sushkov
1940 6 24 10 5 9 36 52 25   Kireev – 8
  Kartsev – 8
  Sushkov
1944 no competition R16
1945 12 22 1 3 18 14 54 5 R32   Lakhonin – 4   Sushkov
1946 2nd, "South" 7 24 10 6 8 46 33 26
1947 2nd, "Centre" 1 28 21 3 4 56 22 45 Qual.
2nd, Final 1 5 4 1 0 11 4 9
1948 1st 7 26 10 4 12 38 64 24 R16   Obotov – 17   Apukhtin
  Maksimov
1949 11 34 11 8 15 59 56 30 R64   Lagutin – 13   Maksimov
  Kachalin
1950 15 36 11 8 17 41 73 30 QF   Panfilov – 14   Kachalin
1951 2nd 3 34 19 10 5 72 38 48 R64   Kachalin
1952 1st 9 13 5 2 6 19 21 12 R16   Panfilov – 4
  I.Petrov – 4
  Kachalin
  Arkadyev
1953 6 20 6 6 8 21 28 18 SF   Korotkov – 5   Arkadyev
1954 10 24 7 7 10 21 23 21 R16   Goryansky – 6   Arkadyev
1955 5 22 9 7 6 32 27 25 SF   Razumovsky – 9   Arkadyev
1956 10 22 5 8 9 38 28 18   Sokolov – 9   Arkadyev
1957 4 22 12 4 6 39 27 28 W   Sokolov – 12   Arkadyev
1958 5 22 9 6 7 48 34 24 SF   Voroshilov – 10   Eliseev
1959 2 22 12 5 5 42 25 29   Sokolov – 14   Eliseev
1960 5 30 14 6 10 45 46 34 R32   Sokolov – 16   Morozov
1961 5 30 13 12 5 58 42 38 QF   Voroshilov – 20   Morozov
1962 13 30 8 9 13 38 45 27 R32   Latyshev – 8   Morozov
  A. Kostylev
1963 17 38 5 19 14 37 54 29 R32   Syagin – 8
  Spiridonov – 8
  Arkadyev
1964 2nd 1 40 19 15 6 45 30 53 R32   Bubukin – 14   Arkadyev
1965 1st 15 32 8 8 16 37 48 24 R16   Gorshkov – 13   Arkadyev
  Rogov
1966 17 36 11 5 20 34 49 27 R32   V. Kozlov – 14   Beskov
  Bubukin
1967 17 36 7 14 15 33 37 28 QF   Kokh – 9   Bubukin
1968 10 38 10 17 11 35 39 37 R32   Kokh – 10   Bubukin
1969 18 34 8 9 17 33 47 25 R32   Atamalyan – 8   Maryenko
1970 2nd 4 42 20 10 12 53 39 50 R32   Atamalyan – 14   Maryenko
  Rogov
1971 2 42 25 12 5 81 33 62 R32   A. Kozlov – 22   Rogov
1972 1st 15 30 6 9 15 29 48 21 QF   Y. Chesnokov – 8
  Piskunov – 8
  Rogov
  Volchok
1973 2nd 3 38 20 8 10 47 32 46 R32   Y. Chesnokov – 14   Yakushin
  Volchok
1974 1 38 23 7 8 73 33 53 R32   Y. Chesnokov – 20   Volchok
1975 1st 11 30 7 12 11 28 33 26 QF 5x players – 4   Volchok
1976 (s) 15 15 3 3 9 17 23 9 3x players – 3   Volchok
1976 (a) 8 15 6 3 6 13 13 15 R16   Averyanov – 3
  Nodiya – 3
  Volchok
1977 6 30 9 14 7 27 25 32 R32   Nodiya – 5   Volchok
1978 15 30 7 9 14 26 40 22 SF   V. Gazzaev – 6   Volchok, from 27 August   Maryenko
1979 12 34 8 12 14 44 57 24 GS   Petrakov – 17   Maryenko
1980 18 34 8 9 17 34 44 25 GS   Petrakov – 12   Maryenko
1981 2nd 3 46 21 15 10 65 41 54 R16   Mukhanov – 22   A. Sevidov
1982 4 42 21 13 8 63 32 54 GS   Mukhanov – 17   A. Sevidov
1983 15 42 13 13 16 51 47 38 R32   Mukhanov – 11
  M. Chesnokov – 11
  V. Rodionov
  Volchok
1984 6 42 17 13 12 44 37 46 R64   A. Kalashnikov – 8   Volchok
1985 6 42 16 11 15 52 51 43 R64   A. Kalashnikov – 14   Volchok
1986 6 46 21 11 14 63 48 53 R32   Gladilin – 16   Semin
1987 2 42 23 13 6 59 26 58 R128   A. Kalashnikov – 13   Semin
1988 1st 7 30 10 12 8 35 29 30 R32   Rusyayev – 15   Semin
1989 15 30 7 9 14 20 32 23 R32   Rusyayev – 9   Semin
1990 2nd 4 38 19 9 10 52 34 47 RU   Sukhov – 11   Semin
1991 1st 16 30 5 8 17 18 47 18 SF     Kondratyev – 7     Filatov
1992 no competition SF   Semin

  Russia edit

Season Div. Pos. Pl. W D L GS GA P Cup Europe Top scorer
(league)
Head coach
1992 1st 4 26 13 7 6 34 25 33   Mukhamadiev – 7   Semin
1993 5 34 14 11 9 45 29 39 R16   Al. Smirnov – 9   Semin
1994 3 30 12 12 6 49 28 36 QF UC Round of 64   Garin – 20   Semin
1995 2 30 20 5 5 52 23 55 QF   Garin – 13   Semin
1996 6 34 15 10 9 46 31 55 W UC Round of 64   Kosolapov – 10   Semin
1997 5 34 15 9 10 47 37 54 W CWC Round of 16   Kosolapov – 9   Semin
1998 3 30 16 7 7 45 28 55 RU CWC Semi-final   Borodyuk – 8
  Janashiya – 9
  Semin
1999 2 30 20 5 5 62 30 65 R32 CWC Semi-final   Loskov – 14   Semin
2000 2 30 18 8 4 50 20 62 W UC Round of 64   Loskov – 15   Semin
2001 2 30 16 8 6 53 24 56 W UC Round of 32   Obiorah – 14   Semin
2002 1 31 20 9 2 47 14 69 R32 UCL
UC
First group stage
Round of 32
  Loskov – 7
  Evseev – 7
  Pimenov – 7
  Semin
2003 4 30 15 7 8 54 33 52 R16 UCL Second group stage   Loskov – 14   Semin
2004 1 30 18 7 5 44 19 61 QF UCL Round of 16   Sychev – 15   Semin
2005 3 30 14 14 2 41 18 56 R32   Bilyaletdinov – 8   Semin
  Eshtrekov
2006 3 30 15 8 7 47 34 53 QF UCL
UC
Third qualifying round
Round of 32
  Loskov – 13   Muslin
  Dolmatov
2007 7 30 11 8 11 39 42 41 W UC First round   Sychev – 11   Byshovets
2008 7 30 13 8 9 37 32 47 R32 UC Group stage   Odemwingie – 10   Rakhimov
2009 4 30 15 9 6 43 30 54 R32   Sychev – 12   Rakhimov
  Maminov
  Semin
2010 5 30 13 9 8 34 29 48 R32 EL Play-off Round   Aliyev – 14   Semin
2011–12 7 44 18 12 14 59 48 66 QF EL Round of 32   Glushakov – 11   Krasnozhan
  Maminov
  Couceiro
2012–13 9 30 12 7 11 39 36 43 R16   N'Doye – 10   Bilić
2013–14 3 30 17 8 5 51 23 59 R32   N'Doye – 13   Kuchuk
2014–15 7 30 11 10 9 31 25 43 W EL Play-off Round   Fernandes – 7   Kuchuk
  Cherevchenko
  Božović
  Cherevchenko
2015–16 6 30 14 8 8 43 33 50 R16 EL Round of 32   Samedov – 9   Cherevchenko
2016–17 8 30 10 12 8 39 27 42 W   Fernandes – 9   Cherevchenko
  Pashinin
  Semin
2017–18 1 30 18 6 6 41 21 60 R32 EL Round of 16   Farfán – 10   Semin
2018–19 2 30 16 8 6 45 28 56 W UCL Group Stage   An. Miranchuk – 11   Semin
2019–20 2 30 16 9 5 41 29 57 R32 UCL Group Stage   Al. Miranchuk – 12   Semin
  Nikolić
2020–21 3 30 17 5 8 45 35 56 W UCL Group Stage   Krychowiak – 9   Nikolić
2021–22 6 30 13 9 8 43 39 48 R16 EL Group Stage   Zhemaletdinov – 9   Nikolić
  Gisdol
  Loskov
  Khapov
2022–23 8 30 13 6 11 54 46 45 RP
QF
S2
  An. Miranchuk – 8
  Isidor – 8
  Dzyuba – 8
  Zinnbauer
  Fyodorov
  Galaktionov

Notable players edit

Had international caps for their respective countries. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries while playing for Lokomotiv.

Club records edit

Coaching staff edit

As of 13 October 2022
Position Staff
Manager   Mikhail Galaktionov
Assistant manager   Zaur Khapov
Goalkeeper coach   Sascha Marth
Fitness coach   Lucio da Silva
  Sergey Alexeev
Supply Administration Specialist   Vladimir Korotkov
Head doctor   Ihor Kalyuzhnyi
Doctor   Aleksey Miglo
Head of physiotherapy and Rehabilitation   Martin Hämmerle
Manualtherapist   Andrey Kuznetsov
Physiotherapist   Sergey Semakin
  Juan Alberto Pinar Sans
Translator   Murat Sasiev
  Dmytro Kraitor
Masseur   Oleg Novikov
  Andrey Osmanov
Administrator   Stanislav Mitrokhin
  Alexander Krumin
Operator   Boris Dzagoev
Team Manager   Eduard Schnorr

See also edit

References edit

  1. ^ "RZD Arena | FC Lokomotiv Moscow". Archived from the original on 28 August 2017. Retrieved 5 August 2017.
  2. ^ a b "Which sports have banned Russian athletes?". BBC Sport. Archived from the original on 20 March 2022. Retrieved 20 March 2022.
  3. ^ a b "Osaze Odemwingie hits back at 'racist' Russian fans". BBC Sport. 27 August 2010. Archived from the original on 17 January 2016. Retrieved 25 May 2011.
  4. ^ "West Brom to counter Russian racism toward striker". BBC Sport. 10 September 2010. Archived from the original on 17 January 2016. Retrieved 25 May 2011.
  5. ^ "Красножан может быть уволен из "Локо" (Krasnozhan may be fired from Loko)" (in Russian). Sport Express. 4 June 2011. Archived from the original on 2 December 2013. Retrieved 7 June 2011.
  6. ^ a b "Lokomotiv Moscow fires coach who reportedly is suspected of match-fixing". The Canadian Press. 6 June 2011. Archived from the original on 15 February 2020. Retrieved 7 June 2011.
  7. ^ a b "Lokomotiv Moscow dismiss head coach Yuri Krasnozhan over alleged match fixing". sports.ru. 6 June 2011. Archived from the original on 9 June 2011. Retrieved 7 June 2011.
  8. ^ "Официальная формулировка увольнения Красножана – "упущения, допущенные при работе" (Official wording of Krasnozhan's dismissal reason is "neglect of duties")" (in Russian). sports.ru. 6 June 2011. Archived from the original on 9 June 2011. Retrieved 7 June 2011.
  9. ^ "Title contenders Lokomotiv Moscow sack coach". Eurosport. 7 June 2011. Archived from the original on 2 May 2020. Retrieved 7 June 2011.
  10. ^ "Фурсенко: РФС не собирается вмешиваться в дела "Локомотива" (Fursenko: RFU won't interfere in Lokomotiv affairs)" (in Russian). championat.ru. 7 June 2011. Archived from the original on 10 June 2011. Retrieved 7 June 2011.
  11. ^ "UEFA Champions League: Full group-stage fixture schedule 2019-20". ESPN. 29 August 2019. Archived from the original on 30 August 2019. Retrieved 30 August 2019.
  12. ^ "Players". FC Lokomotiv Moscow. Archived from the original on 4 February 2015. Retrieved 27 August 2022.

External links edit