Goleada histórica de Chivas al Barcelona

El Rebaño Sagrado tuvo una noche memorable frente al mejor club del mundo.

Garcia schwärmt: "Ronaldinho Bester der Welt"

Luis Garcia spielte von 2003 bis 2004 zusammen mit Ronaldinho beim FC Barcelona. Garcia erklärt seine Bewunderung für den Brasilianer und gerät dabei regelrecht ins Schwärmen.

Garcia schwärmt: "Ronaldinho Bester der Welt"

Luis Garcia spielte von 2003 bis 2004 zusammen mit Ronaldinho beim FC Barcelona. Garcia erklärt seine Bewunderung für den Brasilianer und gerät dabei regelrecht ins Schwärmen.

Garcia schwärmt: "Ronaldinho Bester der Welt"

Luis Garcia spielte von 2003 bis 2004 zusammen mit Ronaldinho beim FC Barcelona. Garcia erklärt seine Bewunderung für den Brasilianer und gerät dabei regelrecht ins Schwärmen.

Garcia schwärmt: "Ronaldinho Bester der Welt"

Luis Garcia spielte von 2003 bis 2004 zusammen mit Ronaldinho beim FC Barcelona. Garcia erklärt seine Bewunderung für den Brasilianer und gerät dabei regelrecht ins Schwärmen.

Garcia schwärmt: "Ronaldinho Bester der Welt"

Luis Garcia spielte von 2003 bis 2004 zusammen mit Ronaldinho beim FC Barcelona. Garcia erklärt seine Bewunderung für den Brasilianer und gerät dabei regelrecht ins Schwärmen.

Garcia schwärmt: "Ronaldinho Bester der Welt"

Luis Garcia spielte von 2003 bis 2004 zusammen mit Ronaldinho beim FC Barcelona. Garcia erklärt seine Bewunderung für den Brasilianer und gerät dabei regelrecht ins Schwärmen.

International: Neymar, Hazard, Lewandowski: Plant Real Madrid die Mega-Transferoffensive?

Während Paris Saint-Germain mit Neymar und Kylian Mbappe sowie der FC Barcelona mit Ousmane Dembele und Philippe Coutinho in dieser Saison ordentlich auf dem Transfermarkt zuschlugen, hielt sich Real Madrid sehr zurück. Doch laut Marca ist dies nur die Ruhe vor dem Sturm.

El base estadounidense del FC Barcelona Phil Pressey y los jugadores del Tecnyconta Zaragoza Alex Suarez y Gary Neal, durante un partido. EFE/Archivo

The utterly beguiling genius of Ronaldinho

An international star of the sport, one of the most exciting players to ever grace a football pitch, gifted with the most Brazilian of Brazilian flair - Ronaldinho has retired from football. Watching Ronaldinho play made you want to be a footballer, a footballer exactly like Ronaldinho - a guy who became the best player in the world without looking like he was even trying.  He floated through matches doing as he pleased, always smiling, making everything he did look like the most fun thing in the world. There's something about the mythology of the man that will make us remember him as a sort of flawed genius or wasted talent - the Chosen One who didn't fulfil the prophecy - but that makes him infinitely cooler. Anyway, he won the World Cup. And the Champions League. Sure, to have had Ronaldinho at his peak for longer than the few short years he was the absolute king would have been great. But don't we want our rock stars to be slightly cursed by imperfections they'll never overcome? That ephemeral period where Ronaldinho ruled the world will last a lifetime in the memory. Ronaldinho playing against AC Milan in 2003 Credit: GETTY IMAGES As naturally gifted a player as there has ever been, Ronaldinho would apparently sometimes not even bother turning up to training at PSG, as ex-teammate Jerome Leroy claimed: "[He] would just turn up on a Friday for the game on Saturday".  There are stories that Ronaldinho would arrive at the training ground in the same clothes he went out in and be found sleeping in dark rooms at Barcelona's complex after partying during the night, not so much burning the candle at both ends as streaking through the mid-2000s like a firework.  Ronaldinho's incredible career Nostalgia and hindsight tend to unduly colour our impressions of players (see Wayne Rooney in about five years time), but the Brazil trident of Ronaldinho, Rivaldo and Ronaldo? On the same pitch at the same time? Even then it was clear this was something special. The magic of @10Ronaldinho Pure talent. Barça Legend. pic.twitter.com/Cjel9SKO54— FC Barcelona (@FCBarcelona) January 17, 2018 Going into the 2002 World Cup, the 22-year-old Ronaldinho was a player wanted by every club in the world. His value only increased after some incredible performances in that tournament. His goal against England, a moment David Seaman never really recovered from, is as vivid in my mind now as if it had happened yesterday. Barcelona outbid Manchester United for Ronaldinho's signature in the summer of 2003, paying PSG €30million while rivals Real Madrid opted for the vastly more marketable David Beckham.  Ronaldinho scored his first goal for the club in a midnight kick-off, dribbling from the halfway line to thunder a shot from distance off the underside of the Sevilla crossbar. By 2005 there was little doubt that Ronaldinho was the best player in the world. He took on something of superhuman status, magical on the pitch and off it - one clever advert in which the Brazilian hit ball after ball against the crossbar helped fuel the mystical aura. At a time when less of the population were as familiar with post-production editing techniques, few were certain on first watch whether this was real or not. Clearly, what we will remember most about Ronaldinho are the unbelievable things he did on the pitch and his ability to define matches in an instant. Chelsea beat Barcelona 4-2 over two legs in the Champions League in 2005 but the moment that stands out was Ronaldinho's solo goal: The shimmy, the minimal backlift to leave the entire team humiliated with a perfectly placed, powerful strike. He operated on a different level to anyone else, injecting games with a spirit of fun and creativity, providing the spark of excitement that made every match memorable. "Some goals are not about the skills; they are about the moment you’re living," he said later of the goal. This was a player who left the Bernabeu to a standing ovation from the home fans while starring for Barcelona in a 3-0 destruction of Real Madrid - putting him in the company of few others to have been awarded such a reception.  Diego Maradona managed it once and another ludicrously talented Barcelona number 10 has done it since... Ronaldinho celebrating with the Champions League trophy in 2006 Credit: REUTERS Frank Rijkaard departed Barcelona to be replaced by young managerial upstart Pep Guardiola and it became apparent that Ronaldinho's time at the club was going to come to an end. Long after his departure, Ronaldinho's influence remains for all to see in the freewheeling play of Lionel Messi, who Ronaldinho announced as his successor after their first training session held together. "Even then I knew he was a better player than me," admitted the Brazilian. It was Ronaldinho who set up Messi for his very first goal in Barcelona colours: Ronaldinho's lack of discipline (or enjoyment of life, depending on your point of view) has often been blamed for his early peak and failure to sustain his place at the summit of world football. His career took something of a downward spiral - but didn't plummet -  after leaving La Liga. He won Serie A with AC Milan after moving there in 2008 and achieved a lifelong dream by winning the Copa Libertadores with Atletico Mineiro in 2013. The best had passed but when he wanted to turn it on, Ronaldinho did. Ronaldinho at his AC Milan presentation in 2008 Credit: AFP Since then Ronaldinho floated around the Mexican league and appeared for Fluminense in the Brasileirao a few times, before remaining a professional footballer in name only from 2015 until Wednesday 17th January 2018, without actually being employed as one. It's a fitting end to a stellar career. A rocket ascent to the heights of football, a shooting star who scattered magic dust on all those below his path, who cooled on descent back to earth. It doesn't matter how old Ronaldinho gets, in our hearts and minds he will always be the Ronaldinho of the mid-2000s who smiled as he tore apart defences and made the very serious sport of football seem like it might actually be really fun.

The utterly beguiling genius of Ronaldinho

An international star of the sport, one of the most exciting players to ever grace a football pitch, gifted with the most Brazilian of Brazilian flair - Ronaldinho has retired from football. Watching Ronaldinho play made you want to be a footballer, a footballer exactly like Ronaldinho - a guy who became the best player in the world without looking like he was even trying.  He floated through matches doing as he pleased, always smiling, making everything he did look like the most fun thing in the world. There's something about the mythology of the man that will make us remember him as a sort of flawed genius or wasted talent - the Chosen One who didn't fulfil the prophecy - but that makes him infinitely cooler. Anyway, he won the World Cup. And the Champions League. Sure, to have had Ronaldinho at his peak for longer than the few short years he was the absolute king would have been great. But don't we want our rock stars to be slightly cursed by imperfections they'll never overcome? That ephemeral period where Ronaldinho ruled the world will last a lifetime in the memory. Ronaldinho playing against AC Milan in 2003 Credit: GETTY IMAGES As naturally gifted a player as there has ever been, Ronaldinho would apparently sometimes not even bother turning up to training at PSG, as ex-teammate Jerome Leroy claimed: "[He] would just turn up on a Friday for the game on Saturday".  There are stories that Ronaldinho would arrive at the training ground in the same clothes he went out in and be found sleeping in dark rooms at Barcelona's complex after partying during the night, not so much burning the candle at both ends as streaking through the mid-2000s like a firework.  Ronaldinho's incredible career Nostalgia and hindsight tend to unduly colour our impressions of players (see Wayne Rooney in about five years time), but the Brazil trident of Ronaldinho, Rivaldo and Ronaldo? On the same pitch at the same time? Even then it was clear this was something special. The magic of @10Ronaldinho Pure talent. Barça Legend. pic.twitter.com/Cjel9SKO54— FC Barcelona (@FCBarcelona) January 17, 2018 Going into the 2002 World Cup, the 22-year-old Ronaldinho was a player wanted by every club in the world. His value only increased after some incredible performances in that tournament. His goal against England, a moment David Seaman never really recovered from, is as vivid in my mind now as if it had happened yesterday. Barcelona outbid Manchester United for Ronaldinho's signature in the summer of 2003, paying PSG €30million while rivals Real Madrid opted for the vastly more marketable David Beckham.  Ronaldinho scored his first goal for the club in a midnight kick-off, dribbling from the halfway line to thunder a shot from distance off the underside of the Sevilla crossbar. By 2005 there was little doubt that Ronaldinho was the best player in the world. He took on something of superhuman status, magical on the pitch and off it - one clever advert in which the Brazilian hit ball after ball against the crossbar helped fuel the mystical aura. At a time when less of the population were as familiar with post-production editing techniques, few were certain on first watch whether this was real or not. Clearly, what we will remember most about Ronaldinho are the unbelievable things he did on the pitch and his ability to define matches in an instant. Chelsea beat Barcelona 4-2 over two legs in the Champions League in 2005 but the moment that stands out was Ronaldinho's solo goal: The shimmy, the minimal backlift to leave the entire team humiliated with a perfectly placed, powerful strike. He operated on a different level to anyone else, injecting games with a spirit of fun and creativity, providing the spark of excitement that made every match memorable. "Some goals are not about the skills; they are about the moment you’re living," he said later of the goal. This was a player who left the Bernabeu to a standing ovation from the home fans while starring for Barcelona in a 3-0 destruction of Real Madrid - putting him in the company of few others to have been awarded such a reception.  Diego Maradona managed it once and another ludicrously talented Barcelona number 10 has done it since... Ronaldinho celebrating with the Champions League trophy in 2006 Credit: REUTERS Frank Rijkaard departed Barcelona to be replaced by young managerial upstart Pep Guardiola and it became apparent that Ronaldinho's time at the club was going to come to an end. Long after his departure, Ronaldinho's influence remains for all to see in the freewheeling play of Lionel Messi, who Ronaldinho announced as his successor after their first training session held together. "Even then I knew he was a better player than me," admitted the Brazilian. It was Ronaldinho who set up Messi for his very first goal in Barcelona colours: Ronaldinho's lack of discipline (or enjoyment of life, depending on your point of view) has often been blamed for his early peak and failure to sustain his place at the summit of world football. His career took something of a downward spiral - but didn't plummet -  after leaving La Liga. He won Serie A with AC Milan after moving there in 2008 and achieved a lifelong dream by winning the Copa Libertadores with Atletico Mineiro in 2013. The best had passed but when he wanted to turn it on, Ronaldinho did. Ronaldinho at his AC Milan presentation in 2008 Credit: AFP Since then Ronaldinho floated around the Mexican league and appeared for Fluminense in the Brasileirao a few times, before remaining a professional footballer in name only from 2015 until Wednesday 17th January 2018, without actually being employed as one. It's a fitting end to a stellar career. A rocket ascent to the heights of football, a shooting star who scattered magic dust on all those below his path, who cooled on descent back to earth. It doesn't matter how old Ronaldinho gets, in our hearts and minds he will always be the Ronaldinho of the mid-2000s who smiled as he tore apart defences and made the very serious sport of football seem like it might actually be really fun.

The utterly beguiling genius of Ronaldinho

An international star of the sport, one of the most exciting players to ever grace a football pitch, gifted with the most Brazilian of Brazilian flair - Ronaldinho has retired from football. Watching Ronaldinho play made you want to be a footballer, a footballer exactly like Ronaldinho - a guy who became the best player in the world without looking like he was even trying.  He floated through matches doing as he pleased, always smiling, making everything he did look like the most fun thing in the world. There's something about the mythology of the man that will make us remember him as a sort of flawed genius or wasted talent - the Chosen One who didn't fulfil the prophecy - but that makes him infinitely cooler. Anyway, he won the World Cup. And the Champions League. Sure, to have had Ronaldinho at his peak for longer than the few short years he was the absolute king would have been great. But don't we want our rock stars to be slightly cursed by imperfections they'll never overcome? That ephemeral period where Ronaldinho ruled the world will last a lifetime in the memory. Ronaldinho playing against AC Milan in 2003 Credit: GETTY IMAGES As naturally gifted a player as there has ever been, Ronaldinho would apparently sometimes not even bother turning up to training at PSG, as ex-teammate Jerome Leroy claimed: "[He] would just turn up on a Friday for the game on Saturday".  There are stories that Ronaldinho would arrive at the training ground in the same clothes he went out in and be found sleeping in dark rooms at Barcelona's complex after partying during the night, not so much burning the candle at both ends as streaking through the mid-2000s like a firework.  Ronaldinho's incredible career Nostalgia and hindsight tend to unduly colour our impressions of players (see Wayne Rooney in about five years time), but the Brazil trident of Ronaldinho, Rivaldo and Ronaldo? On the same pitch at the same time? Even then it was clear this was something special. The magic of @10Ronaldinho Pure talent. Barça Legend. pic.twitter.com/Cjel9SKO54— FC Barcelona (@FCBarcelona) January 17, 2018 Going into the 2002 World Cup, the 22-year-old Ronaldinho was a player wanted by every club in the world. His value only increased after some incredible performances in that tournament. His goal against England, a moment David Seaman never really recovered from, is as vivid in my mind now as if it had happened yesterday. Barcelona outbid Manchester United for Ronaldinho's signature in the summer of 2003, paying PSG €30million while rivals Real Madrid opted for the vastly more marketable David Beckham.  Ronaldinho scored his first goal for the club in a midnight kick-off, dribbling from the halfway line to thunder a shot from distance off the underside of the Sevilla crossbar. By 2005 there was little doubt that Ronaldinho was the best player in the world. He took on something of superhuman status, magical on the pitch and off it - one clever advert in which the Brazilian hit ball after ball against the crossbar helped fuel the mystical aura. At a time when less of the population were as familiar with post-production editing techniques, few were certain on first watch whether this was real or not. Clearly, what we will remember most about Ronaldinho are the unbelievable things he did on the pitch and his ability to define matches in an instant. Chelsea beat Barcelona 4-2 over two legs in the Champions League in 2005 but the moment that stands out was Ronaldinho's solo goal: The shimmy, the minimal backlift to leave the entire team humiliated with a perfectly placed, powerful strike. He operated on a different level to anyone else, injecting games with a spirit of fun and creativity, providing the spark of excitement that made every match memorable. "Some goals are not about the skills; they are about the moment you’re living," he said later of the goal. This was a player who left the Bernabeu to a standing ovation from the home fans while starring for Barcelona in a 3-0 destruction of Real Madrid - putting him in the company of few others to have been awarded such a reception.  Diego Maradona managed it once and another ludicrously talented Barcelona number 10 has done it since... Ronaldinho celebrating with the Champions League trophy in 2006 Credit: REUTERS Frank Rijkaard departed Barcelona to be replaced by young managerial upstart Pep Guardiola and it became apparent that Ronaldinho's time at the club was going to come to an end. Long after his departure, Ronaldinho's influence remains for all to see in the freewheeling play of Lionel Messi, who Ronaldinho announced as his successor after their first training session held together. "Even then I knew he was a better player than me," admitted the Brazilian. It was Ronaldinho who set up Messi for his very first goal in Barcelona colours: Ronaldinho's lack of discipline (or enjoyment of life, depending on your point of view) has often been blamed for his early peak and failure to sustain his place at the summit of world football. His career took something of a downward spiral - but didn't plummet -  after leaving La Liga. He won Serie A with AC Milan after moving there in 2008 and achieved a lifelong dream by winning the Copa Libertadores with Atletico Mineiro in 2013. The best had passed but when he wanted to turn it on, Ronaldinho did. Ronaldinho at his AC Milan presentation in 2008 Credit: AFP Since then Ronaldinho floated around the Mexican league and appeared for Fluminense in the Brasileirao a few times, before remaining a professional footballer in name only from 2015 until Wednesday 17th January 2018, without actually being employed as one. It's a fitting end to a stellar career. A rocket ascent to the heights of football, a shooting star who scattered magic dust on all those below his path, who cooled on descent back to earth. It doesn't matter how old Ronaldinho gets, in our hearts and minds he will always be the Ronaldinho of the mid-2000s who smiled as he tore apart defences and made the very serious sport of football seem like it might actually be really fun.

The utterly beguiling genius of Ronaldinho

An international star of the sport, one of the most exciting players to ever grace a football pitch, gifted with the most Brazilian of Brazilian flair - Ronaldinho has retired from football. Watching Ronaldinho play made you want to be a footballer, a footballer exactly like Ronaldinho - a guy who became the best player in the world without looking like he was even trying.  He floated through matches doing as he pleased, always smiling, making everything he did look like the most fun thing in the world. There's something about the mythology of the man that will make us remember him as a sort of flawed genius or wasted talent - the Chosen One who didn't fulfil the prophecy - but that makes him infinitely cooler. Anyway, he won the World Cup. And the Champions League. Sure, to have had Ronaldinho at his peak for longer than the few short years he was the absolute king would have been great. But don't we want our rock stars to be slightly cursed by imperfections they'll never overcome? That ephemeral period where Ronaldinho ruled the world will last a lifetime in the memory. Ronaldinho playing against AC Milan in 2003 Credit: GETTY IMAGES As naturally gifted a player as there has ever been, Ronaldinho would apparently sometimes not even bother turning up to training at PSG, as ex-teammate Jerome Leroy claimed: "[He] would just turn up on a Friday for the game on Saturday".  There are stories that Ronaldinho would arrive at the training ground in the same clothes he went out in and be found sleeping in dark rooms at Barcelona's complex after partying during the night, not so much burning the candle at both ends as streaking through the mid-2000s like a firework.  Ronaldinho's incredible career Nostalgia and hindsight tend to unduly colour our impressions of players (see Wayne Rooney in about five years time), but the Brazil trident of Ronaldinho, Rivaldo and Ronaldo? On the same pitch at the same time? Even then it was clear this was something special. The magic of @10Ronaldinho Pure talent. Barça Legend. pic.twitter.com/Cjel9SKO54— FC Barcelona (@FCBarcelona) January 17, 2018 Going into the 2002 World Cup, the 22-year-old Ronaldinho was a player wanted by every club in the world. His value only increased after some incredible performances in that tournament. His goal against England, a moment David Seaman never really recovered from, is as vivid in my mind now as if it had happened yesterday. Barcelona outbid Manchester United for Ronaldinho's signature in the summer of 2003, paying PSG €30million while rivals Real Madrid opted for the vastly more marketable David Beckham.  Ronaldinho scored his first goal for the club in a midnight kick-off, dribbling from the halfway line to thunder a shot from distance off the underside of the Sevilla crossbar. By 2005 there was little doubt that Ronaldinho was the best player in the world. He took on something of superhuman status, magical on the pitch and off it - one clever advert in which the Brazilian hit ball after ball against the crossbar helped fuel the mystical aura. At a time when less of the population were as familiar with post-production editing techniques, few were certain on first watch whether this was real or not. Clearly, what we will remember most about Ronaldinho are the unbelievable things he did on the pitch and his ability to define matches in an instant. Chelsea beat Barcelona 4-2 over two legs in the Champions League in 2005 but the moment that stands out was Ronaldinho's solo goal: The shimmy, the minimal backlift to leave the entire team humiliated with a perfectly placed, powerful strike. He operated on a different level to anyone else, injecting games with a spirit of fun and creativity, providing the spark of excitement that made every match memorable. "Some goals are not about the skills; they are about the moment you’re living," he said later of the goal. This was a player who left the Bernabeu to a standing ovation from the home fans while starring for Barcelona in a 3-0 destruction of Real Madrid - putting him in the company of few others to have been awarded such a reception.  Diego Maradona managed it once and another ludicrously talented Barcelona number 10 has done it since... Ronaldinho celebrating with the Champions League trophy in 2006 Credit: REUTERS Frank Rijkaard departed Barcelona to be replaced by young managerial upstart Pep Guardiola and it became apparent that Ronaldinho's time at the club was going to come to an end. Long after his departure, Ronaldinho's influence remains for all to see in the freewheeling play of Lionel Messi, who Ronaldinho announced as his successor after their first training session held together. "Even then I knew he was a better player than me," admitted the Brazilian. It was Ronaldinho who set up Messi for his very first goal in Barcelona colours: Ronaldinho's lack of discipline (or enjoyment of life, depending on your point of view) has often been blamed for his early peak and failure to sustain his place at the summit of world football. His career took something of a downward spiral - but didn't plummet -  after leaving La Liga. He won Serie A with AC Milan after moving there in 2008 and achieved a lifelong dream by winning the Copa Libertadores with Atletico Mineiro in 2013. The best had passed but when he wanted to turn it on, Ronaldinho did. Ronaldinho at his AC Milan presentation in 2008 Credit: AFP Since then Ronaldinho floated around the Mexican league and appeared for Fluminense in the Brasileirao a few times, before remaining a professional footballer in name only from 2015 until Wednesday 17th January 2018, without actually being employed as one. It's a fitting end to a stellar career. A rocket ascent to the heights of football, a shooting star who scattered magic dust on all those below his path, who cooled on descent back to earth. It doesn't matter how old Ronaldinho gets, in our hearts and minds he will always be the Ronaldinho of the mid-2000s who smiled as he tore apart defences and made the very serious sport of football seem like it might actually be really fun.

Valverde: Dembele-Verletzung "nicht erwartet"

Im Sommer 2017 wechselte Ousmane Dembele von Borussia Dortmund zum FC Barcelona. Nach einer langen Verletzung spricht Ernesto Valverde nun über den erneuten Ausfall des 20-Jährigen.

Valverde: Dembele-Verletzung "nicht erwartet"

Im Sommer 2017 wechselte Ousmane Dembele von Borussia Dortmund zum FC Barcelona. Nach einer langen Verletzung spricht Ernesto Valverde nun über den erneuten Ausfall des 20-Jährigen.

Valverde: Dembele-Verletzung "nicht erwartet"

Im Sommer 2017 wechselte Ousmane Dembele von Borussia Dortmund zum FC Barcelona. Nach einer langen Verletzung spricht Ernesto Valverde nun über den erneuten Ausfall des 20-Jährigen.

Valverde: Dembele-Verletzung "nicht erwartet"

Im Sommer 2017 wechselte Ousmane Dembele von Borussia Dortmund zum FC Barcelona. Nach einer langen Verletzung spricht Ernesto Valverde nun über den erneuten Ausfall des 20-Jährigen.

Valverde: Dembele-Verletzung "nicht erwartet"

Im Sommer 2017 wechselte Ousmane Dembele von Borussia Dortmund zum FC Barcelona. Nach einer langen Verletzung spricht Ernesto Valverde nun über den erneuten Ausfall des 20-Jährigen.

Valverde: Dembele-Verletzung "nicht erwartet"

Im Sommer 2017 wechselte Ousmane Dembele von Borussia Dortmund zum FC Barcelona. Nach einer langen Verletzung spricht Ernesto Valverde nun über den erneuten Ausfall des 20-Jährigen.

Brasiliens Altstar Ronaldinho beendet Fußball-Karriere

Brasiliens Fußball-Altstar Ronaldinho hat seine aktive Karriere im Alter von 37 Jahren endgültig beendet. Das teilte der Bruder und Manager des Weltmeisters von 2002 mit. Ronaldinho war einer der besten und populärsten Spieler des vergangenen Jahrzehnts. Sein letztes Match hatte der zweimalige Weltfußballer 2015 für den brasilianischen Club Fluminense Rio de Janeiro bestritten. In Europa spielte er unter anderem für Paris Saint-Germain, AC Mailand und den FC Barcelona. Mit dem spanischen Spitzenklub hatte Ronaldinho 2006 die Champions League und 2005 und 2006 die Meisterschaft gewonnen. 2004 und 2005 wurde er zum Weltfußballer gewählt, 97-mal trat er für die brasilianische Nationalmannschaft an. Mit der Selecao wurde der brillante Techniker 2002 im Finale in Yokohama gegen Deutschland Weltmeister. Nach der Weltmeisterschaft in Russland plant Ronaldinho noch Abschiedsspiele auf drei Kontinenten, in Brasilien, Asien und Europa.

Brasiliens Altstar Ronaldinho beendet Fußball-Karriere

Brasiliens Fußball-Altstar Ronaldinho hat seine aktive Karriere im Alter von 37 Jahren endgültig beendet. Das teilte der Bruder und Manager des Weltmeisters von 2002 mit. Ronaldinho war einer der besten und populärsten Spieler des vergangenen Jahrzehnts. Sein letztes Match hatte der zweimalige Weltfußballer 2015 für den brasilianischen Club Fluminense Rio de Janeiro bestritten. In Europa spielte er unter anderem für Paris Saint-Germain, AC Mailand und den FC Barcelona. Mit dem spanischen Spitzenklub hatte Ronaldinho 2006 die Champions League und 2005 und 2006 die Meisterschaft gewonnen. 2004 und 2005 wurde er zum Weltfußballer gewählt, 97-mal trat er für die brasilianische Nationalmannschaft an. Mit der Selecao wurde der brillante Techniker 2002 im Finale in Yokohama gegen Deutschland Weltmeister. Nach der Weltmeisterschaft in Russland plant Ronaldinho noch Abschiedsspiele auf drei Kontinenten, in Brasilien, Asien und Europa.

Brasiliens Altstar Ronaldinho beendet Fußball-Karriere

Brasiliens Fußball-Altstar Ronaldinho hat seine aktive Karriere im Alter von 37 Jahren endgültig beendet. Das teilte der Bruder und Manager des Weltmeisters von 2002 mit. Ronaldinho war einer der besten und populärsten Spieler des vergangenen Jahrzehnts. Sein letztes Match hatte der zweimalige Weltfußballer 2015 für den brasilianischen Club Fluminense Rio de Janeiro bestritten. In Europa spielte er unter anderem für Paris Saint-Germain, AC Mailand und den FC Barcelona. Mit dem spanischen Spitzenklub hatte Ronaldinho 2006 die Champions League und 2005 und 2006 die Meisterschaft gewonnen. 2004 und 2005 wurde er zum Weltfußballer gewählt, 97-mal trat er für die brasilianische Nationalmannschaft an. Mit der Selecao wurde der brillante Techniker 2002 im Finale in Yokohama gegen Deutschland Weltmeister. Nach der Weltmeisterschaft in Russland plant Ronaldinho noch Abschiedsspiele auf drei Kontinenten, in Brasilien, Asien und Europa.

Brasiliens Altstar Ronaldinho beendet Fußball-Karriere

Brasiliens Fußball-Altstar Ronaldinho hat seine aktive Karriere im Alter von 37 Jahren endgültig beendet. Das teilte der Bruder und Manager des Weltmeisters von 2002 mit. Ronaldinho war einer der besten und populärsten Spieler des vergangenen Jahrzehnts. Sein letztes Match hatte der zweimalige Weltfußballer 2015 für den brasilianischen Club Fluminense Rio de Janeiro bestritten. In Europa spielte er unter anderem für Paris Saint-Germain, AC Mailand und den FC Barcelona. Mit dem spanischen Spitzenklub hatte Ronaldinho 2006 die Champions League und 2005 und 2006 die Meisterschaft gewonnen. 2004 und 2005 wurde er zum Weltfußballer gewählt, 97-mal trat er für die brasilianische Nationalmannschaft an. Mit der Selecao wurde der brillante Techniker 2002 im Finale in Yokohama gegen Deutschland Weltmeister. Nach der Weltmeisterschaft in Russland plant Ronaldinho noch Abschiedsspiele auf drei Kontinenten, in Brasilien, Asien und Europa.

Tah: Barca-Interesse "pusht mich noch mehr"

Jonathan Tah ist einer der begehrtesten Verteidiger des Landes. Große Vereine wie der FC Barcelona oder Jürgen Klopps FC Liverpool meldeten Interesse - eine Ehre für den 21-Jährigen.

Tah: Barca-Interesse "pusht mich noch mehr"

Jonathan Tah ist einer der begehrtesten Verteidiger des Landes. Große Vereine wie der FC Barcelona oder Jürgen Klopps FC Liverpool meldeten Interesse - eine Ehre für den 21-Jährigen.

Tah: Barca-Interesse "pusht mich noch mehr"

Jonathan Tah ist einer der begehrtesten Verteidiger des Landes. Große Vereine wie der FC Barcelona oder Jürgen Klopps FC Liverpool meldeten Interesse - eine Ehre für den 21-Jährigen.