FIFA publishes human rights compliance reports at 2026 World Cup stadiums

FIFA is already planning details of the 2026 World Cup, which will be held in Canada, the United States and Mexico. (Reference image. Free Press: EFE)


FIFA has published assessment and compliance reports for the sixteen 2026 World Cup host cities in terms of human rights, which first applied for a major tournament during the bidding process.

As part of this process, the host countries and their headquarters had to fulfill, among other things, their obligations under the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights, which were developed in collaboration with several interest groups and with the UN Support Technician. Office of the Commissioner, as well as developing their respective strategies.

FIFA asked the candidate venues to collaborate with local stakeholders and develop detailed plans on this and thanked both national and municipal stakeholders for their input during the selection process.

The organization noted that it “initiates and guides the next phase of human rights due diligence for the tournament, which focuses on enhancing the participation of stakeholders and setting a framework of shared achievements for the host cities.”

Canada, Mexico and the United States will host the tournament, the first with 48 teams participating instead of the current 32, which will play in 16 stadiums, 11 in the United States, 3 in Mexico, and 2 in Canada.

Atlanta, San Francisco Bay Area, Boston, Mexico City, Dallas, Philadelphia, Guadalajara, Houston, Kansas City, Los Angeles, Miami, Monterey, New York/New Jersey, Seattle, Toronto, and Vancouver were selected and excluded from competition in Canada, Cincinnati and Denver from Edmonton. Nashville, Orlando, Baltimore/Washington, DC in the United States.

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