Who won the Olympics football in 1996?
Football at the 1996 Summer Olympics
Who won the Atlanta Olympics in 1996?
The United States
The 1996 Atlanta Olympic Games featured athletes from 197 nations competing in 271 medal events. The United States led the medal count with 101 medals: 44 gold, 32 silver and 25 bronze.
How many medals did Atlanta win in 1996?
1996 Summer Olympics medal table
|1996 Summer Olympics medals|
|Location||Atlanta, United States|
|Most gold medals||United States (44)|
|Most total medals||United States (101)|
Who wore the number 3 jersey in Atlanta 96?
Atlanta 96 Nigeria Squad
|3||Taribo West||AJ Auxerre|
|9||Teslim Fatusi||Servette Genève|
|13||Garba Lawal||Espérance de Tunis|
|12||Abiodun Obafemi||Fortuna Düsseldorf|
Did Ronaldinho play Atlanta in 1996?
Brazil’s two-time Ballon d’Or-winner Ronaldo played the 1996 Atlanta Olympics with the name ‘Ronaldinho’, which means little Ronald, on his shirt.
Who won Olympic 1994?
Athletes from host Norway, with speedskater Johan Olav Koss breaking three Olympic records, won a games-high 26 medals. Individually, the biggest winner was Italy’s Manuela Di Centa, who won five medals in cross-country skiing….
How many golds did GB win in Atlanta?
Selected Athletes 197 nations participated – 28 more than the previous benchmark – and the home nation topped the honours table with 44 gold medals.
Who got the gold medal in Atlanta?
Nevertheless, the single gold medal won by rowers Matthew Pinsent and Steve Redgrave ensured that Great Britain maintained its record of winning at least one gold medal at every Summer Olympics.
How many medals did we get in Atlanta?
197 nations participated – 28 more than the previous benchmark – and the home nation topped the honours table with 44 gold medals. American Michael Johnson produced the outstanding story of the 1996 Games by becoming the first athlete in history to win both the 200 metres and 400 metres at a single Olympics.
Who won Atlanta 94?
1994 FIFA World Cup
|World Cup USA ’94|
|Teams||24 (from 5 confederations)|
|Venue(s)||9 (in 9 host cities)|
|Champions||Brazil (4th title)|