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1962 CONCACAF Youth Tournament • 1963 CONCACAF Championship • 1965 CONCACAF Championship • 1967 CONCACAF Championship • 1969 CONCACAF Championship • 1969 CONCACAF Championship qualification • 1971 CONCACAF Championship • 1973 CONCACAF Championship • 1973 CONCACAF Championship qualification • 1977 CONCACAF Championship • 1977 CONCACAF Championship qualification • 1981 CONCACAF Championship • 1981 CONCACAF Championship qualification • 1985 CONCACAF Championship • 1985 CONCACAF Championship qualification • 1989 CONCACAF Championship • 1989 CONCACAF Championship qualification • 1991 CONCACAF Cup Winners Cup • 1991 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 1991 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup • 1991 CONCACAF's Women's Championship • 1993 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 1994 CONCACAF Cup Winners Cup • 1994 CONCACAF's Women's Championship • 1994 FIFA World Cup qualification (CONCACAF) • 1996 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 1996 CONCACAF Gold Cup squads • 1998 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 1998 CONCACAF Gold Cup squads • 1998 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup • 1998 CONCACAF's Women's Championship • 1998 FIFA World Cup qualification (CONCACAF) • 1999 CONCACAF U-17 Tournament • 2000 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 2000 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup • 2001 CONCACAF U-17 Tournament • 2002 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 2002 CONCACAF Gold Cup squads • 2002 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup • 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification (CONCACAF) • 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF Caribbean Zone • 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF Central American Zone • 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF final round • 2002 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF semi-finals • 2003 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 2003 CONCACAF Gold Cup squads • 2003 CONCACAF U-17 Tournament • 2003 CONCACAF U-20 Tournament • 2004 CONCACAF Men's Pre-Olympic Tournament • 2004 CONCACAF Men's Pre-Olympic Tournament squads • 2005 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 2005 CONCACAF Gold Cup squads • 2005 CONCACAF U-20 Tournament • 2005 CONCACAF U17 Tournament • 2006 CONCACAF Beach Soccer Championship • 2006 CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup • 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification (AFC-CONCACAF play-off) • 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification (CONCACAF) • 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF Preliminary Round • 2006 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF third stage • 2007 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 2007 CONCACAF U-17 Tournament squads • 2007 CONCACAF U17 Tournament • 2007 U-20 World Cup CONCACAF qualifying tournament • 2007 U-20 World Cup CONCACAF qualifying tournament squads • 2008 CONCACAF Beach Soccer Championship • 2008 CONCACAF Futsal Championship • 2008 CONCACAF Men Pre-Olympic Tournament Squads • 2008 CONCACAF Men's Pre-Olympic Tournament • 2008 CONCACAF Women's U-20 Championship • 2008–09 CONCACAF Champions League • 2008–09 CONCACAF Champions League Championship Round • 2008–09 CONCACAF Champions League Group Stage • 2008–09 CONCACAF Champions League Preliminary Round • 2009 CONCACAF Beach Soccer Championship • 2009 CONCACAF Champions League Final • 2009 CONCACAF Gold Cup • 2009 CONCACAF Gold Cup group stage • 2009 CONCACAF Gold Cup knockout stage • 2009 CONCACAF Gold Cup squads • 2009 CONCACAF U-17 Championship • 2009 CONCACAF U-17 Championship qualification • 2009 CONCACAF U-20 Championship • 2009 CONCACAF U-20 Championship qualifying • 2009 CONCACAF U-20 Championship squads • 2009–10 CONCACAF Champions League • 2009–10 CONCACAF Champions League Championship Round • 2009–10 CONCACAF Champions League Group Stage • 2009–10 CONCACAF Champions League Preliminary Round • 2010 CONCACAF Under-20 Women's Championship • 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification (CONCACAF) • 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF First Round • 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF Fourth Round • 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF Second Round • 2010 FIFA World Cup qualification – CONCACAF Third Round • 2010–11 CONCACAF Champions League • 2011 CONCACAF Gold Cup • ANAPROF participation in CONCACAF • CONCACAF Champions League • CONCACAF Champions League (version 1) • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1962 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1963 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1967 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1968 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1969 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1970 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1971 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1972 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1973 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1974 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1975 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1976 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1977 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1978 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1979 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1980 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1981 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1982 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1983 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1984 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1985 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1986 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1987 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1988 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1989 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1990 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1991 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1992 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1993 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1994 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1995 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1996 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1997 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1998 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 1999 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2000 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2002 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2003 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2004 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2005 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2006 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2007 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup 2008 • CONCACAF Champions' Cup and Champions League records and statistics • CONCACAF Cup Winners Cup • CONCACAF Futsal Championship • CONCACAF Giants Cup • CONCACAF Gold Cup • CONCACAF Men's Pre-Olympic Tournament • CONCACAF U17 Championship • CONCACAF Under-20 Championship • CONCACAF Women's Gold Cup • CONCACAF Women's Pre-Olympic Tournament • CONCACAF Women's U-20 Championship • CONCACAF and CONMEBOL Beach Soccer Championships • CONCACAF's Women's Championship • Concacaf Group B Fixtures • List of J-League players from CONCACAF • List of top-division football clubs in CONCACAF countries
|Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football|
|Headquarters||New York City, United States|
|Membership||40 member associations|
|Secretary General||Ted Howard, Acting General Secretary|
The Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football (CONCACAF; // KON-kə-kaf) is the continental governing body for association football in North America, Central America and the Caribbean. Three South American entities, the independent nations of Guyana and Suriname and the French department of French Guiana, are also members.
CONCACAF was founded in its current form on 18 September 1961 in Mexico City, Mexico by the fusion of the NAFC and the CCCF, and it became one of the six continental confederations affiliated with FIFA. Its primary administrative functions are to organize competitions for national teams and clubs, and to conduct World Cup qualifying tournaments. Men's football in the region has been dominated by Mexico, and in recent years United States has improved rapidly. Both have won all but one of the editions of the CONCACAF Gold Cup. The United States has been very successful in the women's game, being the only CONCACAF member to win any of the three major worldwide competitions in women's football—the World Cup (twice), the Olympics (three times), and the Algarve Cup (eight times).
The first leader of CONCACAF was Costa Rican Ramón Coll Jaumet, he had overseen the merger between the NAFC and the CCCF. He was succeeded in the roll by Mexican Joaquín Soria Terrazas in 1969 who served as president for 21 years.
His successor Jack Warner also presided over CONCACAF for 21 years. Warner was one of the most controversial figures in world football. Warner was suspended as president on 30 May 2011 due to his temporary suspension from football related activity by FIFA following corruption allegations. A power struggle developed at CONCACAF following the allegations against Warner. The allegations against Warner were reported to the FIFA ethics committee by Chuck Blazer, the secretary general of CONCACAF. The acting president of CONCACAF, Lisle Austin, sent Blazer a letter saying he was "terminated as general secretary with immediate effect". Austin described Blazer's actions as "inexcusable and a gross misconduct of duty and judgement" and said the American was no longer fit to hold the post. The executive committee of CONCACAF later issued a statement saying that Austin did not have the authority to fire Blazer, and the decision was unauthorised. On 20 June 2011, Jack Warner resigned from the presidency of CONCACAF, all posts with FIFA, and removed himself from all participation in football, in the wake of the corruption investigation resulting from the 10 May 2011 meeting of the Caribbean Football Union. The vice-president of CONCACAF, Alfredo Hawit, acted as president until May 2012. 
In May 2012, Cayman Islands banker Jeffrey Webb was installed as President of CONCACAF.
The headquarters of the CONCACAF (referred to as the office of the president) are currently located in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad - the home city of former CONCACAF president Jack Warner. Although it is expected the headquarters will be relocated to George Town, Cayman Islands where the newly installed president Jeffrey Webb resides.
The administration office of CONCACAF (referred to as the primary office) is located in Manhattan, New York - the home town of Chuck Blazer, the former general secretary. Honduran Alfredo Hawit, acting president between 2011 and 2012 stated that CONCACAF will relocate to Miami in late 2012 as it is more accessible to the Central American and Caribbean nations.
M = Men's National Team
W = Women's National Team
|National association||National team||Formation year||FIFA affiliation year||CONCACAF affiliation year||IOC member|
|North American Zone (NAFU)|
|United States||(M, W)||1913||1914||1961||Yes|
|Central American Zone (UNCAF)|
|Costa Rica||(M, W)||1921||1927||1962||Yes|
|El Salvador||(M, W)||1935||1938||1962||Yes|
|Caribbean Zone (CFU)|
|Antigua and Barbuda||(M, W)||1928||1972||1972||Yes|
|British Virgin Islands||(M, W)||1974||1996||1996||Yes|
|Cayman Islands||(M, W)||1966||1992||1992||Yes|
|Dominican Republic||(M, W)||1953||1958||1964||Yes|
|French Guiana2,3||(M, W)||1962||1964||No|
|Puerto Rico||(M, W)||1940||1960||1961||Yes|
|Saint Kitts and Nevis||(M, W)||1932||1992||1990||Yes|
|Saint Lucia||(M, W)||1979||1988||1965||Yes|
|Saint Martin3||(M, W)||1999||2000||No|
|Saint Vincent and the Grenadines||(M, W)||1979||1988||1988||Yes|
|Sint Maarten3||(M, W)||1986||1998||No|
|Trinidad and Tobago||(M, W)||1908||1964||1962||Yes|
|Turks and Caicos Islands||(M, W)||1996||1998||1996||No|
|U.S. Virgin Islands||(M, W)||1992||1998||1997||Yes|
1:Inside the North American zone, but CFU member.
2:South American country, but CONCACAF member.
3:Full CONCACAF member, but non-FIFA member.
Teams not affiliated to the IOC are not eligible to participate in the Summer Olympics football tournament, as a result they do not participate in the CONCACAF Men's Pre-Olympic Tournament or the CONCACAF Women's Pre-Olympic Tournament.
Only ten CONCACAF members have ever reached the FIFA World Cup since its inception in 1930, five of them accomplishing the feat only once. No team from the region has ever reached the final at the World Cup, but the United States has reached the semifinal in a FIFA World Cup in the first edition in 1930, where they were awarded third place, and they also reached the quarterfinal round in 2002. Mexico and Cuba have also reached the quarterfinal round. Cuba advanced to the quarterfinals in their only appearance, the 1938 FIFA World Cup. Mexico did so both times they hosted the World Cup, 1970 and 1986.
The following table shows the CONCACAF representatives at each edition of the World Cup, sorted by number of appearances:
|Trinidad and Tobago||GS||1|
The following table shows the CONCACAF representatives at each edition of the FIFA Women's World Cup, sorted by number of appearances.
|Top men's national teams
Rankings are calculated by FIFA.
|Top women's national teams
Rankings are calculated by FIFA.
Rankings are calculated by the IFFHS based
on matches played over the last year.
|2||29||United States||779||2||7||Canada||1981||1||44||Santos Laguna||169.5|
|3||49||El Salvador||591||3||24||Mexico||1768||3||84||Monarcas Morelia||127.5|
|4||51||Jamaica||576||4||40||Costa Rica||1568||3||84||Cruz Azul||127.5|
|5||52||Panama||575||5||48||Trinidad and Tobago||1500||5||108||Seattle Sounders||116.5|
|6||59||Costa Rica||549||6||57||Haiti||1397||6||131||Isidro Metapán||107.0|
|8||72||Haiti||469||8||88||Dominican Republic||1226||8||156||Sport Herediano||97.5|
|10||82||Trinidad and Tobago||423||10||97||El Salvador||1181||10||180||Toronto FC||90.5|
|11||86||Guatemala||404||11||100||Suriname||1159||11||191||Los Angeles Galaxy||88.5|
|12||95||Antigua and Barbuda||360||12||101||Honduras||1157||12||202||Alajuelense||86.0|
|15||109||Saint Kitts and Nevis||301||15||125||Dominica||908||15||232||Guadalajara||76.5|
|18||134||Puerto Rico||249||18||335||Real España||67.0|
|19||135||Dominican Republic||247||19||347||Real Estelí||66.0|
|23||146||Saint Vincent and the Grenadines||188|
|29||180||U.S. Virgin Islands||82|
|32||197||British Virgin Islands||23|
|35||205||Turks and Caicos Islands||0|
At the 2012 CONCACAF Congress which took place during May in Budapest, legal counsel John P. Collins told the members of CONCACAF of several financial irregularities. Collins revealed that Jack Warner, the former CONCACAF President had registered the $22million Dr. João Havelange Centre of Excellence development in Port-of-Spain under the name of two companies that Warner owned.
In addition Warner had secured a mortgage against the asset in 2007 which the CONCACAF members were also unaware of, the mortgage was co-signed by Lisle Austin, a former vice-president of CONCACAF.  The loan defaulted.
Collins also revealed that CONCACAF, despite most of its income coming from the United States had not paid any tax to the Internal Revenue Service since at least 2007 and had never filed a return in the United States. Although CONCACAF is a registered non-profit-organisation in the Bahamas and head quartered in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, they have an administration office in New York and BDO and CONCACAF invited the IRS to investigate potential liabilities. It is thought that CONCACAF may have to pay up to $2million plus penalties.
Chuck Blazer stated that a full financial audit into CONCACAF by New-York based consultancy BDO was delayed due to the actions of Jack Warner and his personal accountant and the accounts could not be 'signed off' as a consequence.
In addition, Blazer is to sue CONCACAF for unpaid commission of sponsorship and marketing deals which he had made in 2010 during his time as General Secretary. Blazer received a 10% commission on any deal that he made on behalf of CONCACAF.
The Bermuda FA asked members of CONCACAF to lobby FIFA to remove Blazer from his position on the FIFA Executive board. Warner suggested that it was less to do with financial irregularities but for his role in the removal of Jack Warner in the Caribbean Football Union corruption scandal: "I spent 21 years building the confederation and its competitions and its revenues and I'm the one responsible for its good levels of income. I'm perfectly satisfied that I did an excellent job. I think this is a reflection of those who were angry at me having caused the action against Warner. This is also a reaction by people who have their own agenda. I now have to consider what my options are but to say the least I am very disappointed."
There is a fractious relationship between members of CFU, UNCAF and NAFU . The elections at the CONCACAF Congress are mandated with a one-member, one-vote rule. The North American Football Union are the smallest association union in the region but it's nations have strong commercial and marketing support from sponsors and they are the most populous nations in the region.
The Caribbean Football Union have the ability to outvote NAFU and UNCAF with less than half of their membership. This provoked former Acting-President Alfredo Hawit to lobby for the CONCACAF Presidency to be rotated between the three unions in CONCACAF in 2011. For 21 years, Warner had presided over CONCACAF and there was little that non-Caribbean nations could do to elect an alternative.
Under Trinidadian Jack Warner, the CFU members would vote together as a unit and Warner would act as a party whip. It happened with such regularity that sports political commentators would refer to the CFU votes as the 'Caribbean bloc' vote.
In 1993 Warner had rejected the idea of merging several smaller nations' national teams into a Pan-Caribbean team. His reasoning was that the nations were more powerful politically when separate than when together. He commented that "being small is never a liability in this sport".