FIBA Intercontinental Cup

The FIBA Intercontinental Cup, also commonly referred to as the FIBA World Cup for Champion Clubs, or the FIBA Club World Cup, is a professional basketball clubs competition that is endorsed by FIBA and the NBA. Historically, its purpose has been to gather the premier basketball clubs from each of the world's geographical zones, and to officially decide the best basketball club of the world, which is officially crowned as the world club champion. The World Cup for Clubs has been contended mainly by the champions of the continents and/or world geographical regions that are of the highest basketball levels.

FIBA Intercontinental Cup
FIBA Intercontinental Cup logo.png
Organising bodyFIBA
Founded1965; 57 years ago (1965)
First season1965
CountryFIBA member countries
ConfederationFIBA Americas and FIBA Europe
Number of teams4
Current championsBrazil Flamengo
(2nd title)
Most championshipsSpain Real Madrid
(5 titles)
Websiteintercontinentalcup.basketball
2022 FIBA Intercontinental Cup

The league champions of the NBA, which is considered the most prestigious club competition from the North American zone, currently decline participation. The NBA currently opts instead to send the champions from the NBA G League, which is its secondary club competition. While the league champions of the EuroLeague, which is considered Europe's most prestigious club competition, are not currently permitted to participate at the competition, due to the league's dispute with FIBA. In place of the EuroLeague champions, FIBA Europe instead sends the champions of their main club competition, the Basketball Champions League (BCL).

The champions of the Basketball Africa League (since 2022) and the FIBA Asia Champions Cup (since 2023) also receive a place in the tournament. FIBA has in the past announced plans to expand the tournament to possibly include the champion teams from the Australian National Basketball League (NBL), and possibly the NBA, at some point in the future.[1][2]

FormatEdit

From the 2013 edition of the tournament through to the 2015 edition of the tournament, the competition was played in either an aggregate score two-legged series, or in a single-game final format between two teams, that determined the official world club champions. Those two teams were the champions of Europe's most prestigious competition, the EuroLeague, and the champions of Latin America's premiere competition, the FIBA Americas League.

For the 2016 edition and 2017 edition, the champions of the FIBA Americas League played against the champions of FIBA Europe's main club competition, FIBA Europe Cup (2016) and FIBA Europe's current top competition, the Basketball Champions League (2017), as EuroLeague clubs were no longer allowed to participate by FIBA due to FIBA's dispute with Euroleague Basketball.[3][4]

For the 2019 edition of the tournament, FIBA expanded the competition to include the NBA G League's champions and a tournament host club. Thus, the tournament format was also changed to a final four format involving four teams.[5]

HistoryEdit

The FIBA Intercontinental Cup competition was originally organized between the years 1966 and 1987. The tournament had its origins with a friendly test game in São Paulo, Brazil, in 1965. The test game was contested by the winners of the South American Championship of Champions Clubs, the Brazilian club S.C. Corinthians Paulista, and the FIBA European Champions Cup (EuroLeague) champions, the Spanish club Real Madrid. S.C. Corinthians Paulista won the test game, by a score of 118 to 109. After the success of the test tournament, the first official tournament took place in the year 1966.[6]

In 1973, the competition adopted the name FIBA Intercontinental Cup William Jones, to honour the secretary general of FIBA, William Jones. FIBA tried to rebirth the competition in 1996, by reorganizing the Intercontinental Cup into a best-of-three playoff tournament between the winners of the EuroLeague and the winners of the FIBA South American League (the champions of all of South America). After that tournament, however, the competition was not held until the 2013 competition.

In August 2013, an agreement reached between Euroleague Basketball Company, FIBA Americas, and FIBA World, allowed for the World Cup for Champion Clubs to be relaunched, and to be played between the EuroLeague champion and the FIBA Americas League champion.[7][8]

In 2016, the tournament changed format, with the EuroLeague champions no longer being allowed to compete at the tournament by FIBA, due to the EuroLeague's dispute with FIBA. In place of the EuroLeague champions, FIBA Europe began to send the champions of their top club competition, originally the FIBA Europe Cup, and later the FIBA Champions League, instead.[9][10] For the 2019 tournament, FIBA increased the competition's number of teams to four, by adding the NBA G League's champions, and also a tournament host club. The tournament was also reconfigured into a final four format.[11]

FIBA has also considered plans to expand the tournament at some point in the future, with plans to add the champion teams from the FIBA AfroLeague, the FIBA Asia Champions Cup, the Australian NBL, and possibly the NBA.[12][13]

In the 2022 tournament, the league expanded to include the winner of the Basketball Africa League (BAL).[14] From the 2023 tournament, the winners of the FIBA Asia Champions Cup will also be included in the tournament.[15]

Names of the competitionEdit

 
Part of the official logo with the current competition name.
  • FIBA Intercontinental Cup (or FIBA World Cup for Champion Clubs): (1966–1980)
  • FIBA Club World Cup: (1981)
  • FIBA Intercontinental Cup (or FIBA World Cup for Champion Clubs): (1982–1984)
  • FIBA Club World Cup: (1985–1987)
  • FIBA Intercontinental Cup (or FIBA World Cup for Champion Clubs): (2013–present)
    • Since 1973, the tournament has also been named in Honor of Renato William Jones, so the tournament's full official names would be either FIBA Intercontinental Cup "William Jones", or FIBA Club World Cup "William Jones".
    • The tournament is also referred to as the FIBA Intercontinental Cup of Clubs, in order to avoid confusion with the 1972 FIBA Intercontinental Cup of National Teams.

1965 test tournamentEdit

The FIBA Intercontinental Cup unofficially began with the friendly competition of the 1965 FIBA Intercontinental Cup Test in São Paulo, Brazil, in 1965. The game was played by the defending champions of the South American Club Championship, S.C. Corinthians Paulista, and the defending champions of the FIBA European Champions Cup (EuroLeague), Real Madrid. It was held at the Ginásio Poliesportivo Parque São Jorge. Corinthians won the game 118 to 109, with Wlamir Marques of S.C. Corinthians scoring 40 points in the game.[16] Due to the test tournament's great success (attendance for the game was 10,000[17]), the FIBA Intercontinental Cup was made an official annual tournament by FIBA. The first official FIBA Intercontinental Cup tournament was then held the following year.[18]

1972 special versionEdit

In 1972, FIBA held a 4 team tournament, featuring the Soviet Union national basketball team, the Polish national basketball team, the Brazilian national basketball team, and the NABL All-Stars Team, which participated in the place of Team USA. Although this tournament is not a part of the actual Club World Cup, it is still listed in the event's history as a special version of the tournament and counts as one of the editions, while the actual club competition was on hiatus between the years of 1970 and 1973.[19]

ResultsEdit

Year Hosts Champions Runners-up Third place Fourth place Result(s) / Note(s)
1965*
Details
 
São Paulo
 
Corinthians
 
Real Madrid
N/A N/A 118–109
Unofficial test tournament
1966
Details
 
Madrid
 
Ignis Varese
 
Corinthians
 
Real Madrid
 
Chicago Jamaco Saints
Final: 66–59
3rd place game: 112–96
1967
Details
 
Italy (3 cities)
 
Akron Goodyear Wingfoots
 
Ignis Varese
 
Simmenthal Milano
 
Corinthians
Final: 78–72
3rd place game: 90–89
1968
Details
 
Philadelphia
 
Akron Goodyear Wingfoots
 
Real Madrid
 
Simmenthal Milano
 
Botafogo
Final: 105–73
3rd place game: 82–54
1969
Details
 
Macon
 
Akron Goodyear Wingfoots
 
Spartak ZJŠ Brno
 
Sírio
 
Real Madrid
Final: 84–71
3rd place game: 72–60
1970
Details
 
Varese
 
Ignis Varese
 
Real Madrid
 
Corinthians
 
Slavia VŠ Praha
Five team league stage
1972*
Details
 
São Paulo
 
NABL All-Stars
 
Soviet Union
 
Brazil
 
Poland
Four team league stage
1973
Details
 
São Paulo
 
Ignis Varese
 
Sírio
 
Vaqueros de Bayamón
 
Jugoplastika
Five team league stage
1974
Details
 
Mexico City
 
Maryland Terrapins
 
Ignis Varese
 
Vila Nova
 
Real Madrid
Six team league stage
1975
Details
 
Italy (2 cities)
 
Birra Forst Cantù
 
Amazonas Franca
 
Real Madrid
 
Penn Quakers
Six team league stage
1976
Details
 
Buenos Aires
 
Real Madrid
 
Mobilgirgi Varese
 
Obras Sanitarias
 
Amazonas Franca
Six team league stage
1977
Details
 
Madrid
 
Real Madrid
 
Mobilgirgi Varese
 
Maccabi Elite Tel Aviv
 
Atlética Francana
Six team league stage
1978
Details
 
Buenos Aires
 
Real Madrid
 
Obras Sanitarias
 
Sírio
 
Mobilgirgi Varese
Five team league stage
1979
Details
 
São Paulo
 
Sírio
 
Bosna
 
Emerson Varese
 
Piratas de Quebradillas
Five team league stage
1980
Details
 
Sarajevo
 
Maccabi Elite Tel Aviv
 
Atlética Francana
 
Bosna
 
Real Madrid
Five team league stage
1981
Details
 
São Paulo
 
Real Madrid
 
Sírio
 
Clemson Tigers
 
Atlética Francana
Final: 109–83
3rd place game: 79–73
1982
Details
 
Netherlands (3 cities)
 
Ford Cantù
 
Nashua EBBC
 
Maccabi Elite Tel Aviv
 
Air Force Falcons
Six team league stage
1983
Details
 
Buenos Aires
 
Obras Sanitarias
 
Jollycolombani Cantù
 
Peñarol
 
Monte Líbano
Six team league stage
1984
Details
 
São Paulo
 
Banco di Roma
 
Obras Sanitarias
 
Sírio
 
FC Barcelona
Five team league stage
1985
Details
 
Spain (2 cities)
 
FC Barcelona
 
Monte Líbano
 
Cibona
 
San Andrés
Final: 93–89
3rd place game: 109–82
1986
Details
 
Argentina (2 cities)
 
Žalgiris
 
Ferro Carril Oeste
 
Cibona
 
Corinthians
Final: 84–78
3rd place game: 119–96
1987
Details
 
Milan
 
Tracer Milano
 
FC Barcelona
 
Cibona
 
Maccabi Elite Tel Aviv
Final: 100–84
3rd place game: 106–96
1988–1995 Competition inactive
1996
Details
Home and away  
Panathinaikos
 
Olimpia
N/A N/A 2–1 play-off
83–89 / 83–78 / 101–76
1997–2012 Competition inactive
2013
Details
Home and away  
Olympiacos
 
Pinheiros Sky
N/A N/A 167–139
81–70 / 86–69
2014
Details
Home and away  
Flamengo
 
Maccabi Electra Tel Aviv
N/A N/A 156–146
66–69 / 90–77
2015
Details
Home and away  
Real Madrid
 
Bauru
N/A N/A 181–170
90–91 / 91–79
2016
Details
 
Frankfurt
 
Guaros de Lara
 
Fraport Skyliners
N/A N/A 74–69
2017
Details
 
La Laguna
 
Iberostar Tenerife
 
Guaros de Lara
N/A N/A 76–71
2019
Details
 
Rio de Janeiro
 
AEK
 
Flamengo
 
San Lorenzo
 
Austin Spurs
Final: 86–70
3rd place game: 77–59
2020
Details
 
La Laguna
 
Iberostar Tenerife
 
Virtus Segafredo Bologna
 
San Lorenzo
 
Rio Grande Valley Vipers
Final: 80–72
3rd place game: 96–90
2021
Details
 
Buenos Aires
 
San Pablo Burgos
 
Quimsa
N/A N/A Final: 82–73
2022
Details
 
Cairo
 
Flamengo
 
San Pablo Burgos
 
Lakeland Magic
 
Zamalek
Final: 75–62
3rd place game: 113–78

* Unofficial – the 1965 edition of the tournament was a test edition.
* National teams – the 1972 edition of the tournament was contested by national teams rather than professional clubs.

StatisticsEdit

Performance by clubEdit

Rank Club Title(s) Year(s) Runner(s)-up Year(s)
1   Real Madrid 5 1976, 1977, 1978, 1981, 2015 2 1968, 70
2   Varese 3 1966, 1970, 1973 4 1967, 74, 76, 77
3   Akron Wingfoots 3 1967, 1968, 1969
4   Cantù 2 1975, 1982 1 1983
  Flamengo 2 2014, 2022 1 2019
6   1939 Canarias 2 2017, 2020
7   Sírio 1 1979 2 1973, 81
  Obras Sanitarias 1 1983 2 1978, 84
9   Maccabi Tel Aviv 1 1980 1 2014
  FC Barcelona 1 1985 1 1987
  Guaros de Lara 1 2016 1 2017
  San Pablo Burgos 1 2021 1 2022
13   Maryland Terrapins 1 1974
  Virtus Roma 1 1984
  Žalgiris 1 1986
  Olimpia Milano 1 1987
  Panathinaikos 1 1996
  Olympiacos 1 2013
  AEK 1 2019
20   Franca 2 1975, 80
21   Corinthians 1 1966
  Brno 1 1969
  Bosna 1 1979
  EBBC 1 1982
  Monte Líbano 1 1985
  Ferro Carril Oeste 1 1986
  Olimpia 1 1996
  Pinheiros 1 2013
  Bauru 1 2015
  Skyliners Frankfurt 1 2016
  Virtus Bologna 1 2020
  Quimsa 1 2021
Total 30 30

Performance by countryEdit

Rank Country League(s) Title(s) Runner(s)-up
1   Spain Primera División / ACB 9 4
2   Italy LBA 7 6
3   United States NABL3 4
NCAA Division I1
4   Brazil CBB / NBB 3 9
5   Greece GBL 3
6   Argentina CAC / LNB 1 5
7   Israel BSL 1 1
  Venezuela LPB 1 1
9   Soviet Union Premier League 1
10   Czechoslovakia CSBL 1
  Germany BBL 1
  Netherlands DBL 1
  Yugoslavia FFL 1
Total 30 30

MVP awardsEdit

Finals top scorersEdit

 
Bob Morse was the FIBA Intercontinental Cup Finals' Top Scorer in 1974.
 
Arvydas Sabonis was the FIBA Intercontinental Cup Finals' Top Scorer in 1986.
 
Bob McAdoo was the FIBA Intercontinental Cup Finals' Top Scorer in 1987.
Year Name(s) Club(s) Points Ref.
1965*   Wlamir Marques   Corinthians 51
1966   Giovanni Gavagnin   Ignis Varese 20
1967   Tony Gennari   Ignis Varese 25
1968   Miles Aiken   Real Madrid 23
1969   Jan Bobrovský   Spartak ZJŠ Brno 34
1970   Jiří Zídek Sr.   Slavia VŠ Praha 20
1972*   Roberto "Robertão" José Corrêa   Brazil 20
1973   Arturo Guerrero   Sírio 26
1974   John Lucas II
  Bob Morse
  Maryland Terrapins
  Ignis Varese
24
1975   Wayne Brabender   Real Madrid 24
1976   Rafael Rullán   Real Madrid 23
1977   Walter Szczerbiak Sr.   Real Madrid 29
1978   John Coughran   Real Madrid 26
1979   Oscar Schmidt   Sírio 42
1980   Earl Williams   Maccabi Elite Tel Aviv 28
1981   Mirza Delibašić   Real Madrid 33
1982   Antonello Riva
  Dan Cramer
  Ford Cantù
  Nashua EBBC
22
1983   Antonello Riva   Jollycolombani Cantù 28
1984   Ray Townsend   Banco di Roma 29
1985   Juan Antonio San Epifanio "Epi"   FC Barcelona 39
1986   Arvydas Sabonis   Žalgiris 26
1987   Bob McAdoo   Tracer Milano 25
1996   Jorge Racca   Olimpia 28
2013   Shamell Stallworth   Pinheiros Sky 27
2014   Jeremy Pargo   Maccabi Electra Tel Aviv 28
2015   Ricardo Fischer   Bauru 26
2016   Zach Graham   Guaros de Lara 19
2017   Mario Little   Guaros de Lara 23
2019     Jordan Theodore   AEK 22
2020   Marcelo Huertas   Iberostar Tenerife 23
2021   Brandon Robinson   Quimsa 25 [84]
2022   Carlos Olivinha   Flamengo 17 [85]

* Unofficial – the 1965 edition of the tournament was a test edition.
* National teams – the 1972 edition of the tournament was contested by national teams, rather than clubs.

BroadcastersEdit

All four games are streamed through FIBA's YouTube channel for free in USA and the unsold markets with highlights available in all territories.[86] The tournament is also streamed for free through both FIBA's Facebook and NBA G League's Twitch channel, as well as the FIBA-DAZN's subscription streaming service Livebasketball.TV.

Nation(s) Broadcaster
  Argentina TNT Sports
Balkan countries Arena Sport
  Canada DAZN
  Italy
  Japan
  Spain
  Greece Cosmote Sport

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit