Tottenham to Begin Construction On New 56,000 Seat Stadium in 2014; Ready for 2016-17 Season: Daily Soccer Report
Tottenham Hotspur will begin construction on their new 56,000-seat stadium in the summer of 2014, with the new ground scheduled to open in time for the 2016-17 season, according to a report today in Goal.com.
The article reports that the stadium will be partially completed by the 2016-17 season, but it’ll be completely finished in time for the 2017-18 season.
Despite Tottenham asking for new plans from a different architecture firm, and the fact that the North London club will need to get naming rights confirmed and investment front-loaded before the stadium project can begin, the club seem confident of having everything in place to begin construction by June, 2014.
Here are tonight’s world soccer news headlines:
- Spurs to begin construction on new 56,000 seat stadium in summer 2014; Spurs to move into it for 2016-2017 season — Goal
- Manchester United boss David Moyes rejects Fergie fear factor — Sky Sports
- Manchester City weighing up £40million move for Juventus starlet Paul Pogba — The Mirror
- David Moyes’s Manchester United are a side exuding weakness — BBC Sport
- Cardiff boss Malky Mackay claims ref got it wrong in Eto’o bounce incident — The Mirror
- Andros Townsend says betting ban was the making of him for Tottenham and England — Telegraph
- Ravel Morrison uses his first-name on his West Ham shirt because of poor relationship with father — The Mirror
- Kevin-Prince Boateng’s rehabilitation goes full circle to face Chelsea — The Guardian
- Samuel Eto’o's part in controversial goal against Cardiff was illegal says Chelsea assistant Steve Holland — The Mail
- Man United’s Patrice Evra gets furious in interview, slams French media as “bums and parasites” — 101GG
- Former Blackburn Rovers manager Steve Kean takes charge of Brunei club — Les Rosbifs
- Guus Hiddink refuses Australia job and claims he doesn’t want to go to the World Cup — The Mirror
- FA in chaos as Greg Dyke admits that all-white Commission was a mistake — The Independent
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