Bayern Munich

Bayern Munich slideshow

The futures of Franck Ribery and Arjen Robben are major talking points at Bayern Munich but Rafinha's contract is also winding down.
Rafinha confident over fresh Bayern deal
The futures of Franck Ribery and Arjen Robben are major talking points at Bayern Munich but Rafinha's contract is also winding down.
The Liverpool boss said he has no exit clause in his contract, and suggested he intends to see out his Reds contract followed by a year-long break
Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’
The Liverpool boss said he has no exit clause in his contract, and suggested he intends to see out his Reds contract followed by a year-long break
<p>Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’</p>
Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’

Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’

<p>Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’</p>
Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’

Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’

Bayern Munich was never an option for Jurgen Klopp, according to the Liverpool boss.
Klopp: Bayern Munich move would've been complicated
Bayern Munich was never an option for Jurgen Klopp, according to the Liverpool boss.
<p>Klopp: Bayern Munich move would&#39;ve been complicated</p>
Klopp: Bayern Munich move would've been complicated

Klopp: Bayern Munich move would've been complicated

<p>Klopp: Bayern Munich move would&#39;ve been complicated</p>
Klopp: Bayern Munich move would've been complicated

Klopp: Bayern Munich move would've been complicated

The Liverpool boss said he has no exit clause in his contract, and suggested he intends to see out his Reds contract followed by a year-long break
Klopp: Bayern Munich move would have been ‘complicated’
The Liverpool boss said he has no exit clause in his contract, and suggested he intends to see out his Reds contract followed by a year-long break
British football fans are having to pay exorbitant prices to watch their teams in Europe because of a “terrible” ticketing policy that targets supporters of wealthy clubs, the head of the European supporters’ federation has warned. Ronan Evain, the chief executive of Football Supporters Europe (FSE), has said that more and more clubs are using a loophole in Uefa rules in order to charge high amounts to travelling fans in the Champions League and Europa League. FSE is now lobbying Uefa to tighten its regulations and prevent clubs from hiking prices for away fans after supporters from England, Germany and France were among those targeted this season. Liverpool fans must pay £73 for a ticket to next month’s Champions League semi-final with Roma, having already paid £66 — three times more than home fans — to attend the round-of-16 match against Porto earlier this season. The Spirit of Shankly Liverpool fan group group said the price for tickets to the semi-final was “appalling”. According to FSE figures, Roma charged Shakhtar Donetsk fans €50 (£43) for tickets for their round-of-16 tie earlier this year, while Porto charged RB Leipzig fans €50 for their group stage match. Liverpool fans face more steep ticket prices in the Champions League semi-final away leg in Rome Credit: OFFSIDE “There is a general perception that if a club is rich, then its fans are rich,” Evain told the Daily Telegraph. “There is a belief that if a club has a huge support, then the share of fans who are able to afford expensive tickets is bigger. “As British football is the richest in Europe, the fans of British clubs are regularly targeted. But we also have examples of fans from French and German clubs who have suffered from the same ticketing policy.” Under Uefa regulations, the price of tickets for supporting teams must not exceed “the price paid for tickets of a comparable category that are sold to supporters of the home team”. But clubs such as Roma and Porto have offered discounted tickets to home fans who are season ticket-holders or members, meaning that their supporters are paying considerably less for tickets when there is no general sale, as is often the case with bigger ties such as knockout games. “Our argument is that if the clubs know they are going to sell everything in pre-sale, then they are in breach of Uefa regulations,” Evain said. “If the whole of the home section has access to the pre-sale prices, then the fans in the away sector are paying higher prices than the fans in the home sector. When 95 per cent of the stadium has a discount, this is not a discount any more. There have been frequent protests around Europe against rising ticket prices Credit: ACTION IMAGES “If they are not in breach then the regulation is too loose and is allowing too many loopholes. Clubs are getting smarter in the way they approach the Uefa regulations and these kind of terrible ideas are travelling pretty fast in European football.” In February, Anderlecht were ordered by Uefa to partially refund Bayern Munich fans after charging €100 (£87) for tickets. Anderlecht supporters had only been able to buy tickets for the match as part of a package deal for multiple games. “They sold in a bundle, but the result was the same in that there was no general sale,” Evain said. “So everybody that was going to the game in Anderlecht had a discount except for the away fans. “The fact that Anderlecht was fined was clearly a step forward in Uefa accepting there is a problem with the discount policy.” Earlier this year, Sevilla charged Manchester United fans €100 for tickets to their round-of-16 match. United responded by subsidising their supporters but also by increasing the price for Sevilla fans who were attending the second leg at Old Trafford. A Uefa spokesman said: “Since the pricing strategy regarding ticketing is under the responsibility of the home club, our focus is on encouraging dialogue between the clubs to resolve any disputes or avoid any disagreements. Breaches of the regulations can result in disciplinary proceedings being opened.”
Exclusive: Fans groups lobby Uefa over loophole allowing British supporters to be charged more for tickets abroad
British football fans are having to pay exorbitant prices to watch their teams in Europe because of a “terrible” ticketing policy that targets supporters of wealthy clubs, the head of the European supporters’ federation has warned. Ronan Evain, the chief executive of Football Supporters Europe (FSE), has said that more and more clubs are using a loophole in Uefa rules in order to charge high amounts to travelling fans in the Champions League and Europa League. FSE is now lobbying Uefa to tighten its regulations and prevent clubs from hiking prices for away fans after supporters from England, Germany and France were among those targeted this season. Liverpool fans must pay £73 for a ticket to next month’s Champions League semi-final with Roma, having already paid £66 — three times more than home fans — to attend the round-of-16 match against Porto earlier this season. The Spirit of Shankly Liverpool fan group group said the price for tickets to the semi-final was “appalling”. According to FSE figures, Roma charged Shakhtar Donetsk fans €50 (£43) for tickets for their round-of-16 tie earlier this year, while Porto charged RB Leipzig fans €50 for their group stage match. Liverpool fans face more steep ticket prices in the Champions League semi-final away leg in Rome Credit: OFFSIDE “There is a general perception that if a club is rich, then its fans are rich,” Evain told the Daily Telegraph. “There is a belief that if a club has a huge support, then the share of fans who are able to afford expensive tickets is bigger. “As British football is the richest in Europe, the fans of British clubs are regularly targeted. But we also have examples of fans from French and German clubs who have suffered from the same ticketing policy.” Under Uefa regulations, the price of tickets for supporting teams must not exceed “the price paid for tickets of a comparable category that are sold to supporters of the home team”. But clubs such as Roma and Porto have offered discounted tickets to home fans who are season ticket-holders or members, meaning that their supporters are paying considerably less for tickets when there is no general sale, as is often the case with bigger ties such as knockout games. “Our argument is that if the clubs know they are going to sell everything in pre-sale, then they are in breach of Uefa regulations,” Evain said. “If the whole of the home section has access to the pre-sale prices, then the fans in the away sector are paying higher prices than the fans in the home sector. When 95 per cent of the stadium has a discount, this is not a discount any more. There have been frequent protests around Europe against rising ticket prices Credit: ACTION IMAGES “If they are not in breach then the regulation is too loose and is allowing too many loopholes. Clubs are getting smarter in the way they approach the Uefa regulations and these kind of terrible ideas are travelling pretty fast in European football.” In February, Anderlecht were ordered by Uefa to partially refund Bayern Munich fans after charging €100 (£87) for tickets. Anderlecht supporters had only been able to buy tickets for the match as part of a package deal for multiple games. “They sold in a bundle, but the result was the same in that there was no general sale,” Evain said. “So everybody that was going to the game in Anderlecht had a discount except for the away fans. “The fact that Anderlecht was fined was clearly a step forward in Uefa accepting there is a problem with the discount policy.” Earlier this year, Sevilla charged Manchester United fans €100 for tickets to their round-of-16 match. United responded by subsidising their supporters but also by increasing the price for Sevilla fans who were attending the second leg at Old Trafford. A Uefa spokesman said: “Since the pricing strategy regarding ticketing is under the responsibility of the home club, our focus is on encouraging dialogue between the clubs to resolve any disputes or avoid any disagreements. Breaches of the regulations can result in disciplinary proceedings being opened.”
British football fans are having to pay exorbitant prices to watch their teams in Europe because of a “terrible” ticketing policy that targets supporters of wealthy clubs, the head of the European supporters’ federation has warned. Ronan Evain, the chief executive of Football Supporters Europe (FSE), has said that more and more clubs are using a loophole in Uefa rules in order to charge high amounts to travelling fans in the Champions League and Europa League. FSE is now lobbying Uefa to tighten its regulations and prevent clubs from hiking prices for away fans after supporters from England, Germany and France were among those targeted this season. Liverpool fans must pay £73 for a ticket to next month’s Champions League semi-final with Roma, having already paid £66 — three times more than home fans — to attend the round-of-16 match against Porto earlier this season. The Spirit of Shankly Liverpool fan group group said the price for tickets to the semi-final was “appalling”. According to FSE figures, Roma charged Shakhtar Donetsk fans €50 (£43) for tickets for their round-of-16 tie earlier this year, while Porto charged RB Leipzig fans €50 for their group stage match. Liverpool fans face more steep ticket prices in the Champions League semi-final away leg in Rome Credit: OFFSIDE “There is a general perception that if a club is rich, then its fans are rich,” Evain told the Daily Telegraph. “There is a belief that if a club has a huge support, then the share of fans who are able to afford expensive tickets is bigger. “As British football is the richest in Europe, the fans of British clubs are regularly targeted. But we also have examples of fans from French and German clubs who have suffered from the same ticketing policy.” Under Uefa regulations, the price of tickets for supporting teams must not exceed “the price paid for tickets of a comparable category that are sold to supporters of the home team”. But clubs such as Roma and Porto have offered discounted tickets to home fans who are season ticket-holders or members, meaning that their supporters are paying considerably less for tickets when there is no general sale, as is often the case with bigger ties such as knockout games. “Our argument is that if the clubs know they are going to sell everything in pre-sale, then they are in breach of Uefa regulations,” Evain said. “If the whole of the home section has access to the pre-sale prices, then the fans in the away sector are paying higher prices than the fans in the home sector. When 95 per cent of the stadium has a discount, this is not a discount any more. There have been frequent protests around Europe against rising ticket prices Credit: ACTION IMAGES “If they are not in breach then the regulation is too loose and is allowing too many loopholes. Clubs are getting smarter in the way they approach the Uefa regulations and these kind of terrible ideas are travelling pretty fast in European football.” In February, Anderlecht were ordered by Uefa to partially refund Bayern Munich fans after charging €100 (£87) for tickets. Anderlecht supporters had only been able to buy tickets for the match as part of a package deal for multiple games. “They sold in a bundle, but the result was the same in that there was no general sale,” Evain said. “So everybody that was going to the game in Anderlecht had a discount except for the away fans. “The fact that Anderlecht was fined was clearly a step forward in Uefa accepting there is a problem with the discount policy.” Earlier this year, Sevilla charged Manchester United fans €100 for tickets to their round-of-16 match. United responded by subsidising their supporters but also by increasing the price for Sevilla fans who were attending the second leg at Old Trafford. A Uefa spokesman said: “Since the pricing strategy regarding ticketing is under the responsibility of the home club, our focus is on encouraging dialogue between the clubs to resolve any disputes or avoid any disagreements. Breaches of the regulations can result in disciplinary proceedings being opened.”
Exclusive: Fans groups lobby Uefa over loophole allowing British supporters to be charged more for tickets abroad
British football fans are having to pay exorbitant prices to watch their teams in Europe because of a “terrible” ticketing policy that targets supporters of wealthy clubs, the head of the European supporters’ federation has warned. Ronan Evain, the chief executive of Football Supporters Europe (FSE), has said that more and more clubs are using a loophole in Uefa rules in order to charge high amounts to travelling fans in the Champions League and Europa League. FSE is now lobbying Uefa to tighten its regulations and prevent clubs from hiking prices for away fans after supporters from England, Germany and France were among those targeted this season. Liverpool fans must pay £73 for a ticket to next month’s Champions League semi-final with Roma, having already paid £66 — three times more than home fans — to attend the round-of-16 match against Porto earlier this season. The Spirit of Shankly Liverpool fan group group said the price for tickets to the semi-final was “appalling”. According to FSE figures, Roma charged Shakhtar Donetsk fans €50 (£43) for tickets for their round-of-16 tie earlier this year, while Porto charged RB Leipzig fans €50 for their group stage match. Liverpool fans face more steep ticket prices in the Champions League semi-final away leg in Rome Credit: OFFSIDE “There is a general perception that if a club is rich, then its fans are rich,” Evain told the Daily Telegraph. “There is a belief that if a club has a huge support, then the share of fans who are able to afford expensive tickets is bigger. “As British football is the richest in Europe, the fans of British clubs are regularly targeted. But we also have examples of fans from French and German clubs who have suffered from the same ticketing policy.” Under Uefa regulations, the price of tickets for supporting teams must not exceed “the price paid for tickets of a comparable category that are sold to supporters of the home team”. But clubs such as Roma and Porto have offered discounted tickets to home fans who are season ticket-holders or members, meaning that their supporters are paying considerably less for tickets when there is no general sale, as is often the case with bigger ties such as knockout games. “Our argument is that if the clubs know they are going to sell everything in pre-sale, then they are in breach of Uefa regulations,” Evain said. “If the whole of the home section has access to the pre-sale prices, then the fans in the away sector are paying higher prices than the fans in the home sector. When 95 per cent of the stadium has a discount, this is not a discount any more. There have been frequent protests around Europe against rising ticket prices Credit: ACTION IMAGES “If they are not in breach then the regulation is too loose and is allowing too many loopholes. Clubs are getting smarter in the way they approach the Uefa regulations and these kind of terrible ideas are travelling pretty fast in European football.” In February, Anderlecht were ordered by Uefa to partially refund Bayern Munich fans after charging €100 (£87) for tickets. Anderlecht supporters had only been able to buy tickets for the match as part of a package deal for multiple games. “They sold in a bundle, but the result was the same in that there was no general sale,” Evain said. “So everybody that was going to the game in Anderlecht had a discount except for the away fans. “The fact that Anderlecht was fined was clearly a step forward in Uefa accepting there is a problem with the discount policy.” Earlier this year, Sevilla charged Manchester United fans €100 for tickets to their round-of-16 match. United responded by subsidising their supporters but also by increasing the price for Sevilla fans who were attending the second leg at Old Trafford. A Uefa spokesman said: “Since the pricing strategy regarding ticketing is under the responsibility of the home club, our focus is on encouraging dialogue between the clubs to resolve any disputes or avoid any disagreements. Breaches of the regulations can result in disciplinary proceedings being opened.”
British football fans are having to pay exorbitant prices to watch their teams in Europe because of a “terrible” ticketing policy that targets supporters of wealthy clubs, the head of the European supporters’ federation has warned. Ronan Evain, the chief executive of Football Supporters Europe (FSE), has said that more and more clubs are using a loophole in Uefa rules in order to charge high amounts to travelling fans in the Champions League and Europa League. FSE is now lobbying Uefa to tighten its regulations and prevent clubs from hiking prices for away fans after supporters from England, Germany and France were among those targeted this season. Liverpool fans must pay £73 for a ticket to next month’s Champions League semi-final with Roma, having already paid £66 — three times more than home fans — to attend the round-of-16 match against Porto earlier this season. The Spirit of Shankly Liverpool fan group group said the price for tickets to the semi-final was “appalling”. According to FSE figures, Roma charged Shakhtar Donetsk fans €50 (£43) for tickets for their round-of-16 tie earlier this year, while Porto charged RB Leipzig fans €50 for their group stage match. Liverpool fans face more steep ticket prices in the Champions League semi-final away leg in Rome Credit: OFFSIDE “There is a general perception that if a club is rich, then its fans are rich,” Evain told the Daily Telegraph. “There is a belief that if a club has a huge support, then the share of fans who are able to afford expensive tickets is bigger. “As British football is the richest in Europe, the fans of British clubs are regularly targeted. But we also have examples of fans from French and German clubs who have suffered from the same ticketing policy.” Under Uefa regulations, the price of tickets for supporting teams must not exceed “the price paid for tickets of a comparable category that are sold to supporters of the home team”. But clubs such as Roma and Porto have offered discounted tickets to home fans who are season ticket-holders or members, meaning that their supporters are paying considerably less for tickets when there is no general sale, as is often the case with bigger ties such as knockout games. “Our argument is that if the clubs know they are going to sell everything in pre-sale, then they are in breach of Uefa regulations,” Evain said. “If the whole of the home section has access to the pre-sale prices, then the fans in the away sector are paying higher prices than the fans in the home sector. When 95 per cent of the stadium has a discount, this is not a discount any more. There have been frequent protests around Europe against rising ticket prices Credit: ACTION IMAGES “If they are not in breach then the regulation is too loose and is allowing too many loopholes. Clubs are getting smarter in the way they approach the Uefa regulations and these kind of terrible ideas are travelling pretty fast in European football.” In February, Anderlecht were ordered by Uefa to partially refund Bayern Munich fans after charging €100 (£87) for tickets. Anderlecht supporters had only been able to buy tickets for the match as part of a package deal for multiple games. “They sold in a bundle, but the result was the same in that there was no general sale,” Evain said. “So everybody that was going to the game in Anderlecht had a discount except for the away fans. “The fact that Anderlecht was fined was clearly a step forward in Uefa accepting there is a problem with the discount policy.” Earlier this year, Sevilla charged Manchester United fans €100 for tickets to their round-of-16 match. United responded by subsidising their supporters but also by increasing the price for Sevilla fans who were attending the second leg at Old Trafford. A Uefa spokesman said: “Since the pricing strategy regarding ticketing is under the responsibility of the home club, our focus is on encouraging dialogue between the clubs to resolve any disputes or avoid any disagreements. Breaches of the regulations can result in disciplinary proceedings being opened.”
Exclusive: Fans groups lobby Uefa over loophole allowing British supporters to be charged more for tickets abroad
British football fans are having to pay exorbitant prices to watch their teams in Europe because of a “terrible” ticketing policy that targets supporters of wealthy clubs, the head of the European supporters’ federation has warned. Ronan Evain, the chief executive of Football Supporters Europe (FSE), has said that more and more clubs are using a loophole in Uefa rules in order to charge high amounts to travelling fans in the Champions League and Europa League. FSE is now lobbying Uefa to tighten its regulations and prevent clubs from hiking prices for away fans after supporters from England, Germany and France were among those targeted this season. Liverpool fans must pay £73 for a ticket to next month’s Champions League semi-final with Roma, having already paid £66 — three times more than home fans — to attend the round-of-16 match against Porto earlier this season. The Spirit of Shankly Liverpool fan group group said the price for tickets to the semi-final was “appalling”. According to FSE figures, Roma charged Shakhtar Donetsk fans €50 (£43) for tickets for their round-of-16 tie earlier this year, while Porto charged RB Leipzig fans €50 for their group stage match. Liverpool fans face more steep ticket prices in the Champions League semi-final away leg in Rome Credit: OFFSIDE “There is a general perception that if a club is rich, then its fans are rich,” Evain told the Daily Telegraph. “There is a belief that if a club has a huge support, then the share of fans who are able to afford expensive tickets is bigger. “As British football is the richest in Europe, the fans of British clubs are regularly targeted. But we also have examples of fans from French and German clubs who have suffered from the same ticketing policy.” Under Uefa regulations, the price of tickets for supporting teams must not exceed “the price paid for tickets of a comparable category that are sold to supporters of the home team”. But clubs such as Roma and Porto have offered discounted tickets to home fans who are season ticket-holders or members, meaning that their supporters are paying considerably less for tickets when there is no general sale, as is often the case with bigger ties such as knockout games. “Our argument is that if the clubs know they are going to sell everything in pre-sale, then they are in breach of Uefa regulations,” Evain said. “If the whole of the home section has access to the pre-sale prices, then the fans in the away sector are paying higher prices than the fans in the home sector. When 95 per cent of the stadium has a discount, this is not a discount any more. There have been frequent protests around Europe against rising ticket prices Credit: ACTION IMAGES “If they are not in breach then the regulation is too loose and is allowing too many loopholes. Clubs are getting smarter in the way they approach the Uefa regulations and these kind of terrible ideas are travelling pretty fast in European football.” In February, Anderlecht were ordered by Uefa to partially refund Bayern Munich fans after charging €100 (£87) for tickets. Anderlecht supporters had only been able to buy tickets for the match as part of a package deal for multiple games. “They sold in a bundle, but the result was the same in that there was no general sale,” Evain said. “So everybody that was going to the game in Anderlecht had a discount except for the away fans. “The fact that Anderlecht was fined was clearly a step forward in Uefa accepting there is a problem with the discount policy.” Earlier this year, Sevilla charged Manchester United fans €100 for tickets to their round-of-16 match. United responded by subsidising their supporters but also by increasing the price for Sevilla fans who were attending the second leg at Old Trafford. A Uefa spokesman said: “Since the pricing strategy regarding ticketing is under the responsibility of the home club, our focus is on encouraging dialogue between the clubs to resolve any disputes or avoid any disagreements. Breaches of the regulations can result in disciplinary proceedings being opened.”
FILE - In this March 31, 2018 file photo, Dortmund coach Peter Stoeger sits on the bench prior to the German Bundesliga soccer match between FC Bayern Munich and Borussia Dortmund in Munich, Germany. Borussia Dortmund coach Peter Stoeger is yet to show that he is the man to oversee the sides revitalization after another difficult season for the club. (AP Photo/Matthias Schrader,file)
Future uncertain at Borussia Dortmund ahead of crunch games
FILE - In this March 31, 2018 file photo, Dortmund coach Peter Stoeger sits on the bench prior to the German Bundesliga soccer match between FC Bayern Munich and Borussia Dortmund in Munich, Germany. Borussia Dortmund coach Peter Stoeger is yet to show that he is the man to oversee the sides revitalization after another difficult season for the club. (AP Photo/Matthias Schrader,file)
Zinedine Zidane doesn&#39;t want Real Madrid to rely solely on Cristiano Ronaldo for Bayern Munich tie
Zinedine Zidane doesn't want Real Madrid to rely solely on Cristiano Ronaldo for Bayern Munich tie
Zinedine Zidane doesn't want Real Madrid to rely solely on Cristiano Ronaldo for Bayern Munich tie
Zinedine Zidane doesn&#39;t want Real Madrid to rely solely on Cristiano Ronaldo for Bayern Munich tie
Zinedine Zidane doesn't want Real Madrid to rely solely on Cristiano Ronaldo for Bayern Munich tie
Zinedine Zidane doesn't want Real Madrid to rely solely on Cristiano Ronaldo for Bayern Munich tie
A brilliant back-heel from Luka Jovic inspired Eintracht Frankfurt to a 1-0 victory over Schalke in the semi-finals of the German Cup on Wednesday, meaning that Bayern Munich will meet their future coach Niko Kovac in next month’s final.
German Cup: Niko Kovac-coached Eintracht Frankfurt stun Schalke to set up summit clash with Bayern Munich
A brilliant back-heel from Luka Jovic inspired Eintracht Frankfurt to a 1-0 victory over Schalke in the semi-finals of the German Cup on Wednesday, meaning that Bayern Munich will meet their future coach Niko Kovac in next month’s final.
Real Madrid may the favourites for the Champions League but a 1-1 draw against Athletic Bilbao on Wednesday will hardly have struck fear into Bayern Munich.
La Liga: Cristiano Ronaldo's late backheel goal rescues point for Real Madrid against Athletic Bilbao
Real Madrid may the favourites for the Champions League but a 1-1 draw against Athletic Bilbao on Wednesday will hardly have struck fear into Bayern Munich.
Lucas Vazquez says there is no danger of Real Madrid facing Bayern Munich with a lack of confidence after drawing with Athletic Bilbao.
Not a single doubt for Madrid ahead of Bayern clash, claims Lucas
Lucas Vazquez says there is no danger of Real Madrid facing Bayern Munich with a lack of confidence after drawing with Athletic Bilbao.
Zinedine Zidane&#39;s side look to keep up their good recent form as they prepare to face Bayern Munich in the Champions League - follow the action LIVE!
Late Ronaldo strike rescues point for Madrid
Zinedine Zidane's side look to keep up their good recent form as they prepare to face Bayern Munich in the Champions League - follow the action LIVE!
<p>Schalke 0 Eintracht Frankfurt 1: Kovac to face Bayern Munich in DFB-Pokal final</p>
Schalke 0 Eintracht Frankfurt 1: Kovac to face Bayern Munich in DFB-Pokal final

Schalke 0 Eintracht Frankfurt 1: Kovac to face Bayern Munich in DFB-Pokal final

<p>Schalke 0 Eintracht Frankfurt 1: Kovac to face Bayern Munich in DFB-Pokal final</p>
Schalke 0 Eintracht Frankfurt 1: Kovac to face Bayern Munich in DFB-Pokal final

Schalke 0 Eintracht Frankfurt 1: Kovac to face Bayern Munich in DFB-Pokal final

Luka Jovic scored the only goal of the game as Eintracht Frankfurt set up a DFB-Pokal final against Bayern Munich on May 19.
Schalke 0 Eintracht Frankfurt 1: Kovac to face Bayern Munich in DFB-Pokal final
Luka Jovic scored the only goal of the game as Eintracht Frankfurt set up a DFB-Pokal final against Bayern Munich on May 19.
Karl-Heinz Rummenigge believes Bayern Munich are the team to end Real Madrid&#39;s stranglehold on the Champions League.
If anyone can beat Real Madrid, it's Bayern - Rummenigge
Karl-Heinz Rummenigge believes Bayern Munich are the team to end Real Madrid's stranglehold on the Champions League.
Either Schalke or Eintracht Frankfurt has a date for a trophy battle with Bayern Munich.
How to Watch Schalke vs. Eintracht Frankfurt: DFB Pokal Live Stream, TV Channel
Either Schalke or Eintracht Frankfurt has a date for a trophy battle with Bayern Munich.
Julian Brandt just loves scoring in April, whilst Martin Harnik&#39;s record against Bayern Munich is one he&#39;ll be desperate to improve on.
Hot or Not - Brandt's mysterious love for April goals
Julian Brandt just loves scoring in April, whilst Martin Harnik's record against Bayern Munich is one he'll be desperate to improve on.
Julian Brandt just loves scoring in April, whilst Martin Harnik&#39;s record against Bayern Munich is one he&#39;ll be desperate to improve on.
Hot or Not - Brandt's mysterious love for April goals
Julian Brandt just loves scoring in April, whilst Martin Harnik's record against Bayern Munich is one he'll be desperate to improve on.
Julian Brandt just loves scoring in April, whilst Martin Harnik&#39;s record against Bayern Munich is one he&#39;ll be desperate to improve on.
Hot or Not - Brandt's mysterious love for April goals
Julian Brandt just loves scoring in April, whilst Martin Harnik's record against Bayern Munich is one he'll be desperate to improve on.
Bayern Munich warmed up for Real Madrid by thrashing Leverkusen to reach the German Cup final (AFP Photo/Patrik STOLLARZ)
Bayern Munich warmed up for Real Madrid by thrashing Leverkusen to reach the German Cup final
Bayern Munich warmed up for Real Madrid by thrashing Leverkusen to reach the German Cup final (AFP Photo/Patrik STOLLARZ)
Bayern Munich warmed up for Real Madrid by thrashing Leverkusen to reach the German Cup final
Bayern Munich warmed up for Real Madrid by thrashing Leverkusen to reach the German Cup final
Bayern Munich warmed up for Real Madrid by thrashing Leverkusen to reach the German Cup final
ICC ​The International Champions Cup is returning this summer and the fixtures that will pit 18 of Europe&#39;s biggest teams, including Real Madrid, Barcelona, Manchester United, Manchester City, ​Juventus and ​Bayern Munich, against each other across three continents have been released. Each club will play three times in the competition and all 27 games will take place between 20th July and 12th August in 14 venues across the USA, seven in Europe and one in Singapore. What. A. Summer! ...
Fixtures Announced: Man Utd, Real Madrid & Barcelona Among Giants Heading to USA for Huge 2018 ICC
ICC ​The International Champions Cup is returning this summer and the fixtures that will pit 18 of Europe's biggest teams, including Real Madrid, Barcelona, Manchester United, Manchester City, ​Juventus and ​Bayern Munich, against each other across three continents have been released. Each club will play three times in the competition and all 27 games will take place between 20th July and 12th August in 14 venues across the USA, seven in Europe and one in Singapore. What. A. Summer! ...
ICC ​The International Champions Cup is returning this summer and the fixtures that will pit 18 of Europe&#39;s biggest teams, including Real Madrid, Barcelona, Manchester United, Manchester City, ​Juventus and ​Bayern Munich, against each other across three continents have been released. Each club will play three times in the competition and all 27 games will take place between 20th July and 12th August in 14 venues across the USA, seven in Europe and one in Singapore. What. A. Summer! ...
Fixtures Announced: Man Utd, Real Madrid & Barcelona Among Giants Heading to USA for Huge 2018 ICC
ICC ​The International Champions Cup is returning this summer and the fixtures that will pit 18 of Europe's biggest teams, including Real Madrid, Barcelona, Manchester United, Manchester City, ​Juventus and ​Bayern Munich, against each other across three continents have been released. Each club will play three times in the competition and all 27 games will take place between 20th July and 12th August in 14 venues across the USA, seven in Europe and one in Singapore. What. A. Summer! ...
Klose played for Bayern from 2007 until 2011 and is Germany&#39;s all-time record goal scorer with 71 goals in 137 internationals from 2001-2014.
Former Gernamy striker Miroslav Klose to coach Bayern Munich's Under-17 team from next season
Klose played for Bayern from 2007 until 2011 and is Germany's all-time record goal scorer with 71 goals in 137 internationals from 2001-2014.
Bayer Leverkusen rising star Leon Bailey curled home the goal of the game in his side&#39;s 6-2 DFB Pokal defeat against Bayern Munich
Bailey brilliance in vain for Bayer
Bayer Leverkusen rising star Leon Bailey curled home the goal of the game in his side's 6-2 DFB Pokal defeat against Bayern Munich
Bayer Leverkusen rising star Leon Bailey curled home the goal of the game in his side&#39;s 6-2 DFB Pokal defeat against Bayern Munich
Bailey brilliance in vain for Bayer
Bayer Leverkusen rising star Leon Bailey curled home the goal of the game in his side's 6-2 DFB Pokal defeat against Bayern Munich
Bayer Leverkusen rising star Leon Bailey curled home the goal of the game in his side&#39;s 6-2 DFB Pokal defeat against Bayern Munich
Bailey brilliance in vain for Bayer
Bayer Leverkusen rising star Leon Bailey curled home the goal of the game in his side's 6-2 DFB Pokal defeat against Bayern Munich
Bayern Munich players celebrate after the match. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay
DFB Cup - Bayer Leverkusen vs Bayern Munich
Bayern Munich players celebrate after the match. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay
Bayern Munich progressed to the final of the DFB Pokal, thanks to a 6-2 semi-final drubbing of Leverkusen
Brilliant Bayern hit Leverkusen for six
Bayern Munich progressed to the final of the DFB Pokal, thanks to a 6-2 semi-final drubbing of Leverkusen
Bayern Munich progressed to the final of the DFB Pokal, thanks to a 6-2 semi-final drubbing of Leverkusen
Brilliant Bayern hit Leverkusen for six
Bayern Munich progressed to the final of the DFB Pokal, thanks to a 6-2 semi-final drubbing of Leverkusen
Bayern Munich progressed to the final of the DFB Pokal, thanks to a 6-2 semi-final drubbing of Leverkusen
Brilliant Bayern hit Leverkusen for six
Bayern Munich progressed to the final of the DFB Pokal, thanks to a 6-2 semi-final drubbing of Leverkusen
Bayern Munich&#39;s hat-trick hero in the DFB-Pokal semi-final passed credit for the massive victory to the side&#39;s goalkeeper after another fine display
Hat-trick hero Muller credits 'on the spot' Ulreich after thrashing Leverkusen
Bayern Munich's hat-trick hero in the DFB-Pokal semi-final passed credit for the massive victory to the side's goalkeeper after another fine display
Mueller, the man of the match, scored twice and helped set up Bayern Munich&#39;s first goal for Javi Martinez after only three minutes.
German Cup: Bayern Munich thump Bayer Leverkusen 6-2 to march into final and keep treble hopes alive
Mueller, the man of the match, scored twice and helped set up Bayern Munich's first goal for Javi Martinez after only three minutes.

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