Vietnam league 1
The Vietnamese Football Association is run by the Vietnamese Football Association. The association manages the Vietnamese national football teams, including men's and women's teams. It is also responsible for the national leagues, including V.League 1, the highest level of professional football in Vietnam.
Football is the most popular sport in Vietnam. The annual V-League competition has been held every year since 1980 (except in 1988 and 1999).
When Vietnam was divided into North Vietnam and South Vietnam, there were two national teams. The North Vietnamese team was not very active and played almost exclusively in other communist countries between 1956 and 1966, while the South Vietnamese team took part in the first two finals of the AFC Asian Cup and both finished fourth.
It was the 2019 AFC Asian Cup that gave Vietnam its first international recognition. With the entire squad, which consists of the successful U-23 players and the youngest squad of the tournament, Vietnam managed to beat Yemen in the last group matches and qualify as the final best team for the fourth round, which is about two former Asian Cup defeats lost champions Iraq 2-3 and Iran 2-0. The encounter with Jordan may have become the most famous in modern Vietnamese football history. Her former opponent in the 2019 Asian Cup qualifying campaign was an outstanding performer in Group B. They defeated the Asian champions 1-0 at home and neighbors Syria 2-0, to lead the group after a 0-0 draw against Palestine with almost perfect record. In the face of these circumstances, Vietnam was classified as bad and unfavorable for an impressive Jordanian side that had previously played in the 2014 FIFA World Cup qualifiers just to bow to Uruguay. and had already played a friendly against the silver medalist of the 2018 FIFA World Cup in Croatia.
Nevertheless, Vietnam managed to surprise. Although Jordan scored an early goal advantage in the second half, Vietnam reacted with a surprising goal. After the re-emergence of Vietnam succeeded an unthinkable fight against an impressive Jordanian team. The Golden Dragons were held 1-1 after extra time and won 4-5 on penalties. The victory took one million Vietnamese to the streets to celebrate, and it was unexpected when Vietnam was expected to be knocked out of the knockout stages would retire. Vietnam beat Japan in the quarter-finals, but could not continue after his opponent received a penalty, which was decided by the Video Assistant Referee (VAR). Ritsu Doan scored 1-0 until the final whistle. However, impressive performances against Iraq, Iran and Japan, both of which ended in defeat but not large profit margins, signaled the rise of a new generation of Vietnamese football across the country.
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