At a meeting in Dublin this Thursday, the World Rugby Council announced the countries hosting the next editions of the Men’s and Women’s World Cups.
The countries that will host the next five Rugby World Cups are known: the women’s editions have been awarded to England (2025), Australia (2029) and the United States (2033), and the men’s editions to Australia (2027) and the United States (2027). 2031)
Surprisingly, the World Rugby Council, meeting in Dublin on Thursday, nominated candidates who had already enjoyed “preferred candidate” status for several months. “Today we host three exceptional Rugby World Cups – England, Australia and the United States – which offers unprecedented commitment and unique opportunity to enhance the development and scope of the Rugby World Cup. Rugby in the world,” the president said. Example Bill Beaumont.
First time in the United States
“Ensuring these goals is based on a new partnership approach to competitive distribution that promotes sustainable growth, especially in the United States and allows women’s rugby to achieve its potential on and off the field of play, and builds significant socio-economic benefits.” The men’s worlds will be exporting to the United States for the first time in 2033. This will not be the first time on the American continent that Canada has hosted the 2010 edition of the New Zealand blockbuster, the Ferns.
“USA rugby is now entering a new era and will ensure that the most valuable competition in the sport is a swing board to stimulate lasting excitement and interest in rugby from beach to beach,” said Ross Young, general manager of the US Federation. England, the host country of the 2025 edition, has already hosted three World Cups, one for women (2010) and two for men (1991 and 2015). This will not be the first “Down Under” since Australia already hosted the Men’s World Cup in 1987 (with New Zealand) and 2003. “This is a historic day for rugby in Australia. We are glad we did not host one, but two Rugby World Cups on our beach.
It’s a game-changer for rugby in this country, a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to revive and protect the future of rugby here, and to see the game we all love grow and thrive over the years. Rugby Australia President Hamish McLennan welcomes. For the 2027 men’s edition, 2023 is the first time in the Southern Hemisphere since the controversial 2011 edition in New Zealand.
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