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Racing Genk Full name Koninklijke Racing Club Genk Founded 1923 (creation) July 1, 1988 (merge) Ground Cristal Arena, Genk (Capacity: 24,956) Chairman Harry Lemmens Manager Franky Vercauteren League Belgian Pro League 2009-10 Belgian Pro League, 11th Home colours Away colours Third colours Koninklijke Racing Club Genk, usually referred to as Racing Genk or simply Genk, is a Belgian professional football club based in the city of Genk in Belgian Limburg. Racing Genk plays in the Belgian Pro League and they have won 2 Belgian champion titles in 1998-99 and in 2001-02 as well as 3 Belgian Cups, most recently in 2008-09. They are one of the 5 Belgian clubs to have reached the UEFA Champions League group stage, with Lierse, Anderlecht, Club Brugge and Standard Liège. They did so in the 2002-03 season, and finished 4th of their group with 4 points. The club formed in 1988 by the merger of Waterschei Thor with KFC Winterslag, from which it took over the matricule number. It has been one of the most successful clubs in Belgium since the late 1990s and so they regularly qualify for European competitions. The club has been playing in the first division since the 1996-97 season. They play their home matches in the Cristal Arena. Their main outfit is blue and white. Contents 1 History 1.1 KFC Winterslag history (1923--1988) 1.2 K Waterschei SV Thor Genk 1.3 K.R.C. Genk history (1988 - present) 2 Supporters 3 Honours 4 European Cup History 5 Current squad 6 Noted past players 7 Noted managers 8 Sponsors 9 External links History KFC Winterslag history (1923--1988) The club FC Winterslag was founded in 1923 and they became that year a member of the Belgian Football Association that gave it the matricule number 322. On its 35th anniversary the club added the Royal prefix Koninklijke to their name to become KFC Winterslag. In 1972-73 Winterslag reached the second division and they eventually qualified for the Belgian First Division 1974-75 after finishing second in the second division final round. They had taken advantage of the increase in the number of first division clubs (from 16 to 20). The club ended the season in last place but won the second division right after. KFC Winterslag reached the 5th place in 1981 but two seasons later it was relegated to the second stage after a disappointing last place. That season Standard Liège won the championship on bribery in a match against the club of Waterschei Thor that would eventually merge with the matricule number 322. Following a spell of four seasons in the second division, Winterslag found its place again in the first division by winning the 1987 final round, one point ahead of Tongeren. It finished 15th on 18 but at the end of the season, the club merged with the neighbour club of Waterschei Thor which was playing in the second division since its relegation in 1986. K Waterschei SV Thor Genk Main article: K. Waterschei S.V. Thor Genk K Waterschei SV Thor Genk was created in 1919 as Waterschei's Sport Vereeniging Thor with Thor being the acronym of Tot Herstel Onzer Rechten (English: To recover our rights). It registered with the FA only in 1925 and received matricule number n°533. The club enjoyed a spell in the first division in the late 1950s to the early 1960s and again from 1978 to 1986. After two seasons in the second division, K. Waterschei S.V. Thor Genk merged with K.F.C. Winterslag to form K.R.C. Genk. During the 1982-83 season, the match between Standard Liège-Waterschei had been fixed and Standard eventually won the championship. Waterschei won the Belgian Cup twice (1980 and 1982). Quite remarkably, the latter victory led to Waterschei reaching the semi-finals of the European Cup Winners Cup in the 1982-83 season. After defeating PSG in the quarter-finals, Waterschei lost the first leg of the semi-final 5 - 1 at Pittodrie, home of the eventual winners, Aberdeen F.C. A 1-0 victory in Waterschei, courtesy of Eddy Voordeckers, could not reverse the position. They then merged with Winterslag in 1988 to form the current club. K.R.C. Genk history (1988 - present) The new club was named K.R.C. Genk and as it kept the Winterslag ranking, it began in the first division but finished last. The next year Genk managed to win the final round in 2nd division and then played 4 seasons in the first division. In 1995 the club hired Aimé Anthuenis a coach and Racing finished second and skipped the final round as two first division teams merged (Seraing and Standard Liège). After an eighth place in 1997, the club had a good 1997-98 season with a cup win and a second place in the championship. In its first European season, Racing Genk eliminated successively Apolonia and MSV Duisburg but it lost to RCD Mallorca in the round of 16 after two draws (1-1 on aggregate) in the last Cup Winners' Cup ever. The season was ended well as Genk won its first Belgian championship in May, with manager Aimé Anthuenis then moving to Anderlecht. Genk played in the UEFA Champions League in 1999-2000 but lost in the second qualifying round to NK Maribor. The season was salvaged by winning the Belgian Cup again, this time to Standard, but Genk ended the championship in 9th place. It finished 11th in the following season and lost in the UEFA Cup second round to Werder Bremen after a win against FC Zürich. After this poor spell, Genk managed to win the championship once more in the 2001-2002 season. In 2002-2003, they reached the Champions League group stages for the first time in their history. Although they came 4th, they impressed fans with draws against Real Madrid, AS Roma and AEK Athens. In the 2006-07 season, Genk finished second to Anderlecht. The Limburgians had been ahead almost the entire season but were pipped at the post by Anderlecht after losing at Germinal Beerschot. The 2007-08 season was a disaster, as Genk didn't even manage to finish in the top half of the division, ending in a disappointing tenth. Three bad seasons followed. Genk finished the 2007-2008 season 45 points and a 10th spot in the league: the worst result in 7 years. The 2008-2009 season was bad for Genk as well, finishing 8th in the domestic league. The season ended on a positive note with by winning the Belgian Cup, which gave them a ticket to the fourth Europa League qualifying round. The 2009-2010 season Genk started off badly when they were kicked out of the Europa League by OSC Lille. Things didn't go well in the domestic league either. Manager Hein Vanhaezebrouck was fired in December and was replaced by Frank Vercauteren. Genk finished 11th, but Vercauteren managed to lead the club to European football by beating derby rival Sint-Truidense VV in the final of Play Offs II. The 2010-2011 season started well for KRC Genk when they beat Inter Turku with 1-5 in Finland. They progressed to the 4th qualifying round of the Europa League and drew the Portuguese club FC Porto. Genk lost both games against FC Porto, despite two good performances. The club is currently doing very well in the 2010-11 Belgian Pro League. They only lost their first game of the season on the 12th matchday and after 25 matches, they're in second place. On the 30th of January, 2010 KRC Genk announced that coach Frank Vercauteren signed a new contract that runs till June 2013. Supporters KRC Genk is able to count on a loyal group of about 20,000 supporters; around 18,000 of these have season tickets. The die hard supporters can be found in Tribune Zuid or 'TZ' (South Stand), located in the southern end of the stadium comprising blocks SS-TT-UU. TZ was created at the start of the 2009-2010 season, at the same time KRC Genk gave squad number '12' to the supporters. To this day, Tribune Zuid is the place in the Cristal Arena with the most atmosphere. Tribune Zuid unites all supporter clans such as Drughi, Ultras, Geneche, Racing Beunhazen, Zombie Squad and Casuals. KRC Genk has a famous supporter with Pat Krimson (Patrick Claesen) of the dancegroup 2 Fabiola. Honours Belgian First Division: Winners (2): 1998-99, 2001-02 Runners-up (2): 1997-98, 2006-07 Belgian Second Division: Winners (1): 1975-76 Runners-up (2): 1986-87, 1995-96 Belgian Second Division Final Round: Winners (2): 1987, 1990 Runners-up (1): 1974 Belgian Cup: Winners (3): 1997-98, 1999-00, 2008-09 European Cup History As of August, 2010. Competition A P W D L GF GA UEFA Champions League 3 12 3 5 4 12 20 Cup Winners' Cup 1 6 3 3 0 16 3 UEFA Cup 2 8 4 1 3 15 15 UEFA Europa League 2 6 2 0 4 13 16 Intertoto Cup 2 10 6 1 3 22 13 A = appearances, P = matches played, W = won, D = drawn, L = lost, GF = goals for, GA = goals against. Season Competition Round Country Club Home Away 1997 UEFA Intertoto Cup Group 5 B36 Tórshavn 5-0 Stabæk IF 4-3 FC Dynamo Moscow 2-3 Panachaiki 4-2 1998-99 Cup Winners' Cup QUAL Apolonia Fier 4-0 5-1 1R MSV Duisburg 5-0 1-1 2R Real Mallorca 1-1 0-0 1999-00 Champions League 2QR NK Maribor 3-0 1-5 2000-01 UEFA Cup 1R FC Zürich 2-0 2-1 2R Werder Bremen 2-5 1-4 2002-03 Champions League 3QR Sparta Prague 2-0 2-4 Group C - Preliminary AEK Athens 0-0 1-1 Real Madrid 1-1 0-6 AS Roma 0-1 0-0 2004 UEFA Intertoto Cup 2R Marek Dupnitza 2-1 0-0 3R Borussia Dortmund 0-1 2-1 Semifinals União Leiria 0-0 0-2 2005-06 UEFA Cup 2QR Liepajas Metalurgs 3-0 3-2 1R PFC Litex Lovech 0-1 2-2 2007-08 Champions League 2QR FK Sarajevo 1-2 1-0 2009-10 Europa League Play-off Lille OSC 1-2 2-4 2010-11 Europa League 3Q Inter Turku 3-2 5-1 Play-off Porto 0-3 2-4 Current squad As of December 7, 2010 Note: Flags indicate national team as has been defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. No. Position Player 2 DF Dimitri Daeseleire 4 DF Torben Joneleit 5 DF Eric Matoukou 6 MF David Hubert 7 MF Fabien Camus 8 MF Dániel Tőzsér 9 FW Jelle Vossen 11 DF Anthony Vanden Borre 14 MF Kevin De Bruyne 16 DF Anele Ngcongca 17 DF Chris Mavinga (on loan from Liverpool) 18 FW Elyaniv Barda 19 FW Thomas Buffel No. Position Player 20 DF Nadson José Ferreira (on loan from Sheriff Tiraspol) 21 MF Dugary Ndabashinze 22 FW Maurizio Aquino 24 DF Timothy Durwael 25 GK Koen Casteels 26 GK László Köteles 27 FW Kennedy Ugoala Nwanganga 28 GK Thibaut Courtois 31 FW Marvin Ogunjimi 32 GK Gilles Lentz 33 MF Daniel Pudil 35 MF Anthony Limbombe Noted past players 1980s Luc Nilis (1984-86) (K.F.C. Winterslag) 1990s Carmel Busuttil Krzysztof Bukalski Souleymane Oulare Thordur Gudjonsson Guðmundur Torfason Besnik Hasi Juha Reini Mike Origi Ferenc Horváth Marc Hendrikx Philippe Clement Jacky Peeters Davy Oyen Bart Goor Branko Strupar 2000s Bernd Thijs Koen Daerden Kevin Vandenbergh Wesley Sonck Steven Defour Sébastien Pocognoli Thomas Chatelle Wouter Vrancken Faris Haroun Logan Bailly Tom Soetaers Justice Wamfor Didier Zokora Josip Skoko Akram Roumani Moumouni Dagano Mirsad Bešlija Sunday Oliseh Orlando Engelaar Theo Janssen Aaron Mokoena Brian Priske Igor Tomašić Goran Ljubojević Ivan Bosnjak Barak Yitzhaki Adam Nemec Takayuki Suzuki João Carlos Pinto Chaves Noted managers 1980s Ernst Künnecke - Jef Vliers - René Desaeyere (1988-1989) Enver Alisic - Fons Peeters (1989-1990) 1990s Paul Theunis - Pierre Denier (1991-1992) Pier Jansen (1992-1993) Pier Janssen - Luka Peruzović - Pierre Denier - Norbert Beuls (1993-1994) Enver Alisic (1994-1995) Aimé Anthuenis (1995-99) Jos Heyligen (1999-00) Johan Boskamp (2000) 2000s Pierre Denier (2001, caretaker) Sef Vergoossen (2001-03) Pierre Denier / Ronny Van Geneugden (2003-04, caretakers) René Vandereycken (2004-05) Hugo Broos (2005- February 2008) Ronny Van Geneugden (2008-March 2009) Hein Vanhaezebrouck (2009-December 2009) Frank Vercauteren (2009-present) Sponsors Euphony Nike Carglass McDonald's Asap.be Vasco Echo Engineering External links (English) (Dutch) KRC Genk Official Website (English) KRC Genk at UEFA.COM KRC Genk at EUFO.DE KRC Genk at Weltfussball.de KRC Genk at Playerhistory.com KRC Genk at Transfermarkt.de KRC Genk at Football Squads.co.uk KRC Genk at National Football Teams.com KRC Genk at Football Lineups.com (English) RC Genk XtraTime Fanpage (German) THOR WATERSCHEI Football-Blog v · d · e2010–11 UEFA Europa League Playing in the round of 16 Ajax · Bayer Leverkusen · Benfica · Braga · CSKA Moscow · Dynamo Kyiv · Liverpool · Manchester City · Paris Saint-Germain · Porto · PSV Eindhoven · Rangers · Spartak Moscow · Twente · Villarreal · Zenit Eliminated in the round of 32 Anderlecht · Aris · Basel · BATE · Beşiktaş · Lech Poznań · Lille · Metalist Kharkiv · Napoli · PAOK · Rubin Kazan · Sevilla · Sparta Prague · Sporting · Stuttgart · Young Boys Eliminated in the group stage AEK Athens · Atlético Madrid · AZ · Borussia Dortmund · Club Brugge · CSKA Sofia · Debrecen · Dinamo Zagreb · Gent · Getafe · Hajduk Split · Juventus · Karpaty Lviv · Lausanne-Sport · Levski Sofia · Odense · Palermo · Rapid Wien · Red Bull Salzburg · Rosenborg · Sampdoria · Sheriff Tiraspol · Steaua · Utrecht Eliminated in the play-off round AIK · Aktobe · Anorthosis · APOEL · Aston Villa · Austria Wien · Brøndby · Celtic · Dinamo Minsk · Dnepr Mogilev · Dnipro Dnipropetrovsk · Dundee United · Elfsborg · Fenerbahçe · Feyenoord · Galatasaray · Genk · Grasshopper · Győri ETO · HJK Helsinki · Litex Lovech · Lokomotiv Moscow · Maccabi Tel Aviv · Maribor · Marítimo · Motherwell · Omonia · Qarabağ · Sibir Novosibirsk · Slovan Bratislava · Sturm Graz · Tavriya Simferopol · The New Saints · Timişoara · Trabzonspor · Unirea Urziceni · Vaslui Eliminated in the third qualifying round Aalesund · Apollon · Baník Ostrava · Bangor City · Beroe Stara Zagora · Budućnost Podgorica · Cercle Brugge · Cliftonville · Dinamo Bucureşti · Dinamo Tbilisi · Hibernian · IFK Göteborg · Inter Turku · Jablonec · Jagiellonia Białystok · Kalmar FF · Luzern · Maccabi Haifa · Molde · Montpellier · MYPA · Nordsjælland · OFK Beograd · Olympiacos · Rabotnički · Randers · Red Star Belgrade · Ruch Chorzów · Shamrock Rovers · Spartak Zlatibor Voda · Teteks · Viktoria Plzeň · Wisła Kraków · Zestaponi · Zrinjski Eliminated in the second qualifying round Atyrau · Baku · Besa Kavajë · Bnei Yehuda · Borac Banja Luka · Breiðablik · Cibalia · Dacia Chişinău · Differdange · Dukla Banská Bystrica · Dundalk · Gefle · Gorica · Honka · Iskra-Stal · Jelgava · KF Tirana · KR Reykjavík · Mika · Mogren · Olimpia · Portadown · Šiauliai · Šibenik · Sillamäe Kalev · Široki Brijeg · Sporting Fingal · Stabæk · Sūduva Marijampolė · Tauras Tauragė · Tarpeda Zhodino · Tre Penne · TPS · UE Sant Julià · Vaduz · Valletta · Ventspils · Videoton · Víkingur · WIT Georgia Eliminated in the first qualifying round Banants · EB/Streymur · F91 Dudelange · Faetano · Flora · Fylkir · Glentoran · Grevenmacher · Khazar · Laçi · Llanelli · Lusitanos · Metalurg Skopje · Narva Trans · Nitra · NSÍ Runavík · Olimpija · Port Talbot Town · Shakhter Karaganda · Skonto · Sliema Wanderers · Tobol · UE Santa Coloma · Ulisses · Zalaegerszeg · Zeta Round and draw dates · Qualifying phase and play-off round · Group stage · Knockout stage · Final v · d · eBelgian Pro League 2010–11 teams Anderlecht · Cercle Brugge · Charleroi · Club Brugge · Eupen · Genk · Gent · Germinal Beerschot · Kortrijk · Lierse · Lokeren · Mechelen · Sint-Truiden · Standard Liège · Westerlo · Zulte-Waregem Competition Teams (winners) · Top scorers · Belgian Golden Shoe Seasons 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1999–2000 · 2000–01 · 2001–02 · 2002–03 · 2003–04 · 2004–05 · 2005–06 · 2006–07 · 2007–08 · 2008–09 · 2009–10 · 2010–11 v · d · eFootball in Belgium Royal Belgian Football Association National teams Belgium · Youth (U-21 · U-19 · U-17) · Women League system men: First division · Second division · Third division (A, B) · Promotion (A, B, C, D) · Belgian Provincial leagues women: Belgian Women's First Division Domestic cups men: Belgian Cup · Belgian Supercup  · Belgian League Cup (defunct) women: Belgian Women's Cup Awards Golden Shoe · Professional football awards List of clubs · List of venues · Referees