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FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship for Women

FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship for Women
Current season, competition or edition:
Current sports event 2015 FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship for Women
Sport Basketball
Founded 1976
No. of teams 16
Continent Europe (FIBA Europe)
Most recent champion(s)  Czech Republic (1st title)
Most titles  Spain (9 titles)
Official website u16women.fibaeurope.com

The FIBA Europe Under-16 Championship for Women is a basketball competition inaugurated in 1976. The current champions are Czech Republic.

Contents

  • Division A 1
    • Performances by nation 1.1
  • Division B 2
  • Division C 3
  • References 4
  • External links 5

Division A

Summaries
Year Host Final Bronze medal game
Gold Score Silver Bronze Score Fourth place
1976
(details)
 Poland (Szczecin)
Soviet Union
Round-robin group
Hungary

Bulgaria
Round-robin group
Czechoslovakia
1978
(details)
 Spain (Cuenca)
Soviet Union
77–62
Italy

Bulgaria
107–84
Romania
1980
(details)
 Hungary (Zalaegerszeg & Pécs)
Soviet Union
Round-robin group
Italy

Bulgaria
Round-robin group
Romania
1982
(details)
 Finland (Forssa & Uusikaupunki)
Soviet Union
66–65
Yugoslavia

Italy
70–68
Bulgaria
1984
(details)
 Italy (Perugia & Marsciano)
Soviet Union
72–67
Bulgaria

Italy
69–66
Netherlands
1985
(details)
 Yugoslavia (Tuzla)
Soviet Union
78–55
Italy

Yugoslavia
53–50
Hungary
1987
(details)
 Poland (Gorzów Wielkopolski)
Soviet Union
83–58
Czechoslovakia

Yugoslavia
89–72
Bulgaria
1989
(details)
 Romania (Timișoara)
Czechoslovakia
58–57
Romania

Soviet Union
95–66
Spain
1991
(details)
 Portugal (Estarreja, Travassô & Anadia)
Soviet Union
84–75
Yugoslavia

Italy
79–72
Hungary
1993
(details)
 Slovakia (Poprad)
Russia
66–65
Spain

Italy
65–60
Slovakia
1995
(details)
 Poland (Władysławowo)
Russia
104–68
Italy

Belgium
75–70
Spain
1997
(details)
 Hungary (Sopron)
Russia
69–60
Czech Republic

France
66–62
Belarus
1999
(details)
 Romania (Tulcea)
Spain
66–58
Yugoslavia

France
57–50
Russia
2001
(details)
 Bulgaria (Veliko Tarnovo)
France
68–66
Russia

Croatia
80–67
Czech Republic
2003
(details)
 Turkey (Nevşehir)
Serbia and Montenegro
73–61
Belarus

Ukraine
89–67
Spain
2004
(details)
 Italy (Asti, Biella, Novara & Cuneo)
Spain
58–52
Serbia and Montenegro

Russia
74–57
Belarus
2005
(details)
 Poland (Poznań)
Spain
74–65
France

Poland
60–55
Turkey
2006
(details)
 Slovakia (Košice)
Spain
80–78
Czech Republic

Lithuania
84–72
Serbia and Montenegro
2007
(details)
 Latvia (Valmiera)
France
60–57
Spain

Czech Republic
65–62
Serbia
2008
(details)
 Poland (Katowice)
Spain
71–59
Italy

France
73–44
Sweden
2009
(details)
 Italy (Naples)
Spain
57–53
Belgium

France
75–46
Russia
2010
(details)
 Greece (Kozani, Ptolemaida)
Russia
71–53
Croatia

France
50–44
Serbia
2011
(details)
 Italy (Cagliari)
Spain
67–43
Belgium

Italy
82–48
Turkey
2012
(details)
 Hungary (Miskolc)
Spain
70–49
Italy

Russia
53–41
Belgium
2013
(details)
 Bulgaria (Varna)
Spain
54–49
Czech Republic

Hungary
62–55
Italy
2014
(details)
 Hungary (Debrecen)
Russia
72–47
Czech Republic

Spain
61–49
France
2015
(details)
 Portugal (Matosinhos)
Czech Republic
79–55
Portugal

Italy
70–54
Spain

Performances by nation

FIBA considers the results of the Soviet Union (up to 1991), Czechoslovakia (up to 1993) and the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (up to 1992) to be different from modern countries. Serbia is the successor of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (1992-2003) and of Serbia and Montenegro (2003-2006).
 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  Spain 9 2 1 12
2  Soviet Union 8 0 1 9
3  Russia 5 1 2 8
4  France 2 1 5 8
5  Czech Republic 1 4 1 6
6  Serbia 1 2 0 3
7  Czechoslovakia 1 1 0 2
8  Italy 0 6 6 12
9  Yugoslavia 0 2 2 4
10  Belgium 0 2 1 3
11  Bulgaria 0 1 3 4
12  Croatia 0 1 1 2
 Hungary 0 1 1 2
14  Belarus 0 1 0 1
 Romania 0 1 0 1
 Portugal 0 1 0 1
17  Ukraine 0 0 1 1
 Poland 0 0 1 1
 Lithuania 0 0 1 1

† defunct states

Division B

Summaries
Year Host Promoted to Division A Bronze medal game
Gold Score Silver Bronze (Since 2012 also promoted to Division A) Score Fourth place
2004
details
 Estonia (Rakvere)
 Bosnia and Herzegovina (Brčko)

Netherlands
72–68
Ireland

Latvia
81–72
Estonia
2005
details

Slovakia
85–55
Estonia

Germany
71–59
England
2006
details
 Finland (Jyväskylä)
Sweden
72–62
Latvia

Romania
72–63
Italy
2007
details

Italy
64–55
Germany

Slovenia
66–61
Israel
2008
details
 Bulgaria (Pravets)
Greece
56–47
Finland

Romania
70–56
Slovenia
2009
details
 Estonia (Tallinn)
Netherlands
71–59
Croatia

Slovakia
77–50
Denmark
2010
details
 Macedonia (Skopje)
Hungary
55–44
Slovakia

Portugal
78–52
England
2011
details
 Romania (Arad)
Germany
66–63
England

Latvia
84–52
Bulgaria
2012
details
 Estonia (Tallinn)
Lithuania
86–73
Bulgaria

Latvia
42–35
Portugal
2013
details
 Portugal (Matosinhos)
Serbia
58–54
Portugal

Denmark
76–67
Finland
2014
details
 Estonia (Tallinn)
Germany

England

Netherlands

Slovenia

Division C

Summaries
Year Host Final Bronze medal game
Gold Score Silver Bronze Score Fourth place
2000
details
 Gibraltar
Cyprus
Round-robin group
Scotland

Andorra
Round-robin group
Iceland
2002
details
 Malta (Ta' Qali)
Luxembourg
Round-robin group
Iceland

Scotland
Round-robin group
Malta
2004
details
 Andorra
Luxembourg
Round-robin group
Scotland

Andorra
Round-robin group
Gibraltar
2006
details
 Luxembourg (Kirchberg)
Scotland
'53–48
Luxembourg

Monaco
68–23
Gibraltar
2008
details
 Monaco
Iceland
'74–41
Albania

Scotland
68–49
Malta
2010
details
 Andorra
Scotland
'95–32
Monaco

Andorra
49–36
Cyprus
2011
details
 Andorra
Andorra
'61–49
Cyprus

Malta
49–45
Monaco
2012
details
 Gibraltar
Iceland
'57–44
Cyprus

Scotland
62–29
Gibraltar
2013
details
 Gibraltar
Cyprus
Round-robin group
Scotland

Monaco
Round-robin group
Gibraltar
2014
details

Malta

Scotland
Round-robin group
Malta

Andorra
Round-robin group
Wales
2015
details
 Andorra
Iceland
Round-robin group
Armenia

Malta
Round-robin group
Wales

References

  • Archive FIBA (English)

External links

  • Official site
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