FIFA appears to be another streaming competitor for sports leagues and businesses.FIFA+ is a free, ad-supported platform that will be available as an app (iOS and Android) and a website starting today, Tuesday, April 12. According to Variety, the free offer may just be temporary, and there may be a membership price in the future.

Live soccer games from across the world, as well as archival footage and games, original material in the form of documentaries, and a match center for results and analytics, are all available. The “Match Centre” is the most fascinating and participatory part of the service, with interactive voting games, quizzes, predictions, and fantasy games available to fans. A daily news stream from 400 men’s and 65 women’s contests will also be available.

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What it’s missing, however? Livestreams of World Cup matches.

It is the first sports federation to offer such a comprehensive streaming service, according to FIFA President Gianni Infantino, and it symbolizes “a cultural revolution in the way different sorts of football fans desire to engage with and enjoy the worldwide game.”

The streaming service will debut in five languages: English, German, French, Spanish, and Portuguese, with Mandarin, Bahasa, Korean, Japanese, Italian, Arabic, and Hindi to follow in the coming months.

Around 3,000 pieces of footage from the FIFA archive will be available on the soccer platform, as well as unique content such as documentaries, behind-the-scenes, and long-form and short-form feature films. Former Brazil and Barcelona legend Ronaldinho, Dani Alves, former World Cup Golden Boot winners, six World Cup captains, Andrew and Stuart Douglas, and even footballer hairdresser Sheldon Edwards are among the original series available to FIFA fans.

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Live matches are also a big component of the package, with FIFA saying that the equivalent of 40,000 live games from 100 member organizations will be streamed each year, along with 1,000 women’s matches. Monthly, 1,400 matches will be live-streamed when the service launches. These will largely be confined to areas with lesser-known and neglected foreign leagues like Superliga, Polish Ekstraklasa, and Slovak Fortuna Liga because to current TV and streaming rights deals.

FIFA’s Dave Roberts told the Hollywood Reporter that FIFA+ intends to reach over 200 million subscribers by the end of the year.

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