The FIFA Women’s World Cup is a senior women’s international football competition contested by members of the FIFA national team. We take a look at the past winners of FIFA Women’s World Cup history from 1991 to 2023. The tournament takes place every four years. The United States women’s national team has been the most successful in this competition record, winning 3 times (1991, 1999 and 2015).
The United States women’s national team is the soccer team that has won the World Cup the most times. The team has topped the FIFA Women’s Rankings the most times. The football tournament has been won by 4 national teams with USA being the winner 4 times, Germany 2 times, Norway and Japan 1 time each.
1991 FIFA Women’s World Cup Winners
The final match of the 1991 FIFA Women’s World Cup took place on 30 November 1991 at Tianhe Stadium. The final of the 1991 Women’s World Cup was played between Norway and the United States. Michelle Akers-Stahl scored twice for the US team to beat Norway 2–1 to win the inaugural Women’s FIFA World Cup.
1995 FIFA Women’s World Cup Winner
The final of the Women’s World Cup 1955 was played on 18 June 1995 at the Runda Stadium. The final match was played between Germany and Norway. Norway won 2–0 with goals from Hague Riis and Marianne Petersen.
1999 FIFA Women’s World Cup Winner
The 1999 FIFA Women’s World Cup final game, held on 10 July 1999, to decide the winner of the tournament. After double-goal overtime, hosts USA and China battled to a scoreless tie. After that, the American team won the championship 5–4 on penalties.
2003 FIFA Women’s World Cup Winner
The final match of the 2003 Women’s World Cup took place on 12 October 2003 between Germany and Sweden. Germany went on to win the match, defeating Sweden 2–1 in overtime.
FIFA Women’s World Cup Winner 2007
The final match of the 2007 Women’s World Cup took place on 30 September 2007 at the Hongkou Football Stadium. China was serving as a host country. In the match played between Germany vs Brazil, Germany won the match by defeating Brazil 2-0. This was the second time that Germany had won the World Cup in a row.
FIFA Women’s World Cup 2011 Winner
The 2011 FIFA Women’s World Cup Final was played at the Commerzbank-Arena on 17 July 2011. America and Japan participated in it. After extra time ended in a 2–2 tie, Japan won 3–1 on penalties to win the senior men’s and women’s World Cup finals for the first time in Asian history.
FIFA Women’s World Cup 2015 Winner
The final match of the 2015 FIFA Women’s World Cup to determine the World Cup winner took place on 5 July 2015 at BC Place. The two teams played the final in 2011 and faced each other again in the final of the 2016 World Cup. The United States won the World Cup final for the third time by a score of 5–2, with the US becoming the first team to win 3 consecutive Women’s World Cups.
2019 FIFA Women’s World Cup Winner
The final of the Women’s World Cup 2019 was the 8th championship match of the tournament. The game took place on July 7, 2019 at the Parc Olympique Lyonnais. The Dutch competed in their first final against the defending champions, the United States. With the 2–0 victory, the United States won the Women’s World Cup for the second time in a row and four times in total.
All-Time FIFA Women’s World Cup History Winner List
|No. Of Teams
|Australia & New Zealand
Frequently Asked Questions
Who won the last FIFA Womens World Cup(2023)?
The most recent World Cup, hosted by Australia and New Zealand in 2023, was won by the Spain, who beat the England 1–0 to win.
How many teams have been FIFA Womens World Cup Winners?
A total of 7 World Cups have been held and only 4 countries have been crowned as FIFA Women’s World Cup winners.
Which Nation has won the most FIFA Womens World Cup?
The United States has been a 4-time FIFA Women’s World Cup winner, the most of all Women’s World Cup winners.
Who won the last FIFA Womens World Cup(2019)?
The most recent World Cup, hosted by France in 2019, was won by the United States, who beat the Netherlands 2–0 to win their second consecutive and fourth overall title.