Brøndby IF

Brøndby IF (Danish pronunciation: [ˈpʁɶnpy]) is a Danish football club based in Brøndbyvester, Brøndby, on the western outskirts of Copenhagen. The club is also known as Brøndbyernes Idrætsforening, or Brøndby and BIF for short. The club was founded in 1964 as a merger between two local clubs and was promoted to the Danish top-flight football league in 1981.

Brøndby IF
Full nameBrøndbyernes Idrætsforening
Nickname(s)Drengene fra Vestegnen
(The Boys from Vestegnen)
Founded3 December 1964 (1964-12-03)
GroundBrøndby Stadion
Capacity28,000[1] (23,400 seats)
ChairmanJan Bech Andersen
Head coachNiels Frederiksen
2018–19Superliga, 4th
WebsiteClub website

Brøndby IF has won ten Danish Championships and seven Danish Cups. Brøndby's most successful period was from 1985 to 2005 when, in twenty years, they won all of their ten League titles. In 1991, Brøndby reached the semi-finals of the UEFA Cup and became the first and only Danish club to ever reach a European semi-final.

Since the founding of fellow Copenhagen club F.C. Copenhagen in 1992 (a merger between Kjøbenhavns Boldklub and B 1903), they have had a rivalry; matches between the two clubs are referred to as the Copenhagen Derby.


Formation (19641977)

Brøndby IF was founded in 1964 as an amateur club in the 6th tier of the 11 Danish leagues, the Serie 1, where they finished their two first seasons in fourth place. Among the players of the early years was team captain Per Bjerregaard, a doctor who had moved to Copenhagen from Jutland, and Hans Gregersen, who was the mascot of the team until his death by syphilis in 1967. In 1967, the club hired coach Leif Andersen who instantly secured promotion to Sjællandsserien (the Zealand series). After a few mediocre years, a new coach, John Sinding, was brought in, and the club won promotion to Danmarksserien (the Denmark series).

In 1973, Per Bjerregaard stopped his active career at 27 years of age and became chairman of Brøndby; his first action was to sack head coach Sinding. In his place, Brøndby hired former professional and Denmark national team player Finn Laudrup, who took over as head coach while he still took actively part in the matches as a player. Laudrup joined his brother-in-law Ebbe Skovdahl in the Brøndby team, and he brought his two young sons Brian and Michael Laudrup with him to the club. Under Finn Laudrup's influence, the club's playing style was changed to a more attacking strategy, even though Laudrup decided to fully concentrate his efforts as a player after only a year. After winning promotion in 1974, Laudrup left Brøndby in the 3rd Division in 1976 to play for KB in the Danish top-flight league (then named the 1st Division) and a year later Michael Laudrup, the brightest talent in Danish football, followed.

Professional football (19771987)

In 1977, Brøndby moved up into the 2nd Division, and were one of the clubs who quickly adapted to the new times of paid football in the best Danish leagues in 1978. Per Bjerregaard persuaded Finn Laudrup into returning to Brøndby in 1981 on a professional contract, and following a season of 85 goals in 30 matches, Brøndby won promotion to the top-flight 1st Division under coach Tom Køhlert. Finn Laudrup subsequently ended his career at age 36, but in his place Michael Laudrup returned for the 1982 season, being one of ten players leaving KB that year.

Brøndby won their 1st Division debut match 7–1 over fellow promoted team B 1909 in a match which featured two goals from Michael Laudrup. He was subsequently called up for the Denmark national team, and on 15 June 1982 he became the first Brøndby player to win a cap for the national team. Brøndby finished their first 1st Division season in fourth place with Laudrup the league's third top goal scorer with 15 goals, earning him the Danish Player of the Year award. In 1983, Laudrup was sold to Juventus in the then-biggest transfer deal in Denmark, giving Brøndby the economic foundation to expand further.

After four years in the top division, Brøndby won their first Danish championship in 1985 and played its first European match when the club beat Hungarian champions Budapest Honvéd 4–1 in the 1986 European Cup. In 1986, Brøndby became the first Danish club of fully professionals when ten players were signed full-time, and the club was introduced at the Copenhagen Stock Exchange in 1987.

European success (19871992)

Throughout the second half of the 1980s, the team dominated the league and did not finish lower than second place until 1992. The team was built around talented Danish players, and from 1987 to 1991 players from Brøndby won the Danish Player of the Year award every year. The recipients formed the backbone of the Denmark national team which later won UEFA Euro 1992, and was the first goalscorer in the 2–0 Euro 1992 final win John "Faxe" Jensen (1987), national team captain Lars Olsen (1988), the World's Best Goalkeeper 1992 and 1993 award winner Peter Schmeichel (1989), four-time Danish Player of the Year award winner Brian Laudrup (1990) and the second goalscorer of the Euro 1992 final Kim Vilfort (1991). The club became used to winning the national title and turned its attention towards European success.

In 1990, Brøndby hired former national team captain Morten Olsen as coach, and under his reign, the 1990–91 UEFA Cup became the high point in the short history of the club. Especially the meriting wins over German sides Eintracht Frankfurt and Bayer Leverkusen, and Russian club Torpedo Moscow saw the many Danish profiles shine, and the club was minutes from qualifying for the final match of the tournament. In the 88th minute of the semi-final, however, a Rudi Völler goal denied Brøndby a trip to the UEFA Cup final in favour of Roma. Following the impressive European display by the comparatively small club, important members of the team, including Lars Olsen, top scoring striker Bent "Turbo" Christensen and star goalkeeper Peter Schmeichel, left the club.

The following year, 1992, was the worst year in the club's history as the intended takeover of the Danish bank Interbank went awry. It was expected that European Cup success would boost the Brøndby stock value in order to finance the buy, but as the club was beaten by Dynamo Kyiv in the 1991–92 European Cup qualification, the stocks never reached the value necessary to finalize the deal. It had been arranged for financial backers Hafnia Insurance Company to step in and take over the buy in case Brøndby could not finance it, but as Hafnia went bankrupt, Brøndby were forced to buy Interbank and financial collapse was imminent as club debts amassed to 400 million DKK.[2] A long-term rescue plan was initiated to save the club, but these events influenced the performance of the team and the championship, now called the Danish Superliga, was not won again until 1996.

Rebuilding (19922002)

The rebuilding of the team was led by head coach Ebbe Skovdahl, who deployed the team in a 4-4-2 formation. The return to the club of Euro 1992 veterans John Jensen and captain Lars Olsen combined with the emergence of goalkeeper Mogens Krogh and striker Ebbe Sand got the club back on its feet. The rebuilding culminated in the 1995–96 UEFA Cup elimination of Liverpool, though Roma once again knocked Brøndby out. Including that year, Brøndby won three Danish championships in a row, and the next year's UEFA Cup saw one of the biggest upsets in Brøndby history, as a 3–1 home defeat to Karlsruher SC was changed to an aggregate win when Brøndby beat the team of Euro 1996 winner Thomas Häßler 5–0 away in Germany. Most importantly for the club's economy, Brøndby qualified for the new format of the European Cup, rebranded as the UEFA Champions League.[3] The Champions League qualification meant six guaranteed matches in a group stage with three of the biggest teams of Europe, and when they were paired with Barcelona and later finalists Manchester United and Bayern Munich, Brøndby faced very economically attractive matches. Despite winning 2–1 over Bayern in the first match of the group stage, Brøndby conceded 18 goals in 6 matches and were eliminated with a single win to their name.

Skovdahl decided to take a stab at coaching at Scottish club Aberdeen and Brøndby took a more Scandinavian approach, in search of stable success in the European competitions with Norwegian club Rosenborg the role model.[4] The club hired Norwegian manager Åge Hareide in 2000, who proclaimed a shift in line-up to a more attacking 4–3–3 system. With Hareide came a handful of Scandinavian players of whom especially Sweden national team player Mattias Jonson became a fan favourite.

The year 2000 was also the year the club finalized a planned expansion of Brøndby Stadium from a 20,000 to a 29,000 capacity, making it the second largest stadium in Denmark, only trailing the Parken Stadium of F.C. Copenhagen. At the cost of 250 million DKK, the vast expenditure was seen as a sign that the club was out of its former financial crisis.[5] The building project was finalized in Autumn 2000, and on 22 October, 28,416 spectators saw Brøndby beat Akademisk Boldklub 4–2 in the opening match of the rebuilt stadium.

Hareide's visions of a 4–3–3 system never worked out, and the team soon returned to the well-known 4–4–2 setup. As he slowly lost hold of a ten-point lead to rivals F.C. Copenhagen, gained in a great first half of the 2001–02 Superliga season, Hareide took his leave in spring 2002 before the last matches of the season.[6] He was replaced by youth team coach Tom Køhlert, who, though reluctant to take the job, gave first team debuts to the top youth team players, most notably Thomas Kahlenberg, who helped the club narrowly secure the championship win on goal difference.

The Laudrup years (2002–2006)

In the 2002–03 pre-season, Brøndby announced that Danish icon Michael Laudrup was taking the manager seat in his old club with John Jensen, also a club legend, as his assistant. In their first season, there were massive cuts from the very large squad; ten players were put in the reserves squad or sold and a talent squad was established. The club was to rely even more home grown players as Brøndby was already famous for developing very talented players. In the process, Laudrup told several players to find new clubs as he thought they would not fit in the playing style he wanted to implement.

During the Laudrup era, Brøndby won the Double in 2005, the latest championship the club has won. The club was relatively successful in the European competitions as Schalke 04 was beaten 2–1[7] in the 2003–04 UEFA Cup but was later beaten by Laudrup's former club Barcelona, 0–1.[8]

In May 2006 it was announced that Laudrup and Jensen could not agree with the board of Brøndby regarding an extension of their contracts, and the duo left the club.

Years of crisis (20062013)

The two were replaced by Dutch coach René Meulensteen, who had a rough start in charge of the first team. Together with newly appointed Anders Bjerregaard – son of director Per Bjerregaard – Meulensteen bought a number of questionable players in the final days of the summer transfer window. In the first matches, the new coach struggled with injuries among the key players and the team had problems living up to the expectations.

Meulensteen resigned after six months, leaving Brøndby in seventh position halfway through the 2006–07 Superliga. The official explanation for his departure was that his family could not settle in Denmark,[9] but soon after, the former coach revealed major infrastructural problems in the club's organization, calling the club "a very sick patient requiring immediate attention",[10] as well as cliques inside the first team. In order to solve the clique problems, he had gone to director Per Bjerregaard to fire three key players Marcus Lantz, Thomas Rytter and one club man Per Nielsen – in order to reestablish the balance in the first team squad, a demand Danish football experts later described as the quickest way of getting sacked.

Tom Køhlert took the managerial reins once more, this time as a permanent solution on a two-and-a-half-year contract.

After losing 2–4 to Horsens on 26 August, their 23rd consecutive away match without a victory, the team was greeted by approximately 200 furious fans and cries like "die mercenaries" and "we are Brøndby, who are you?" on their return to Brøndby.[11]

On 31 August 2007, Per Bjerregaard announced that he resigned from the director seat, and instead took over as chairman of the board in Brøndby IF. Shortly after his resignation, Peter Schmeichel announced that he was ready to purchase Brøndby and become a director. The announcement divided the fans. Some praised the former player for trying to save the club, while others criticized him for bringing investor Aldo Petersen along, a keen supporter and former stockholder of rivals F.C. Copenhagen. Schmeihel's offer, however, was rejected. On 1 April 2008, Hermann Haraldsson was appointed to the vacant position.[12]

Following a disappointing beginning of the 2007–08 Superliga season with only five points gained from seven matches, manager Tom Køhlert made it clear in August 2007 that the Danish Cup now had a higher priority for the club.[13] The change of priorities was successful, and Brøndby won their first domestic title in almost three years on 1 May 2008 when Esbjerg were defeated 3–2 in the final of the 2007–08 Danish Cup.

Soon after, manager Køhlert declared his job complete, prompting club chairman Bjerregaard to search for his replacement. On 16 June 2008, the club announced the appointment of former player and head coach of Horsens, Kent Nielsen.[14] Nielsen took charge of the first team on 1 January 2009. Former legendary coach Køhlert led Brøndby to the first place, where they stayed until Nielsen arrived.

On 1 July 2008, KasiGroup replaced Codan as the main sponsor of the club. The partnership involved a cooperation with UNICEF, making Brøndby the third club in Europe next to Barcelona and Swedish side Hammarby Fotboll to wear the UNICEF logo on their shirts. Furthermore, KasiGroup entered a sponsorship for the stadium and promised substantial funds for taking the player squad to the next level. During the 2008 summer break, this contributed to Brøndby transferring five new players with national team experience in order to strengthen the team.

On 30 December 2009, KasiGroup owner Jesper Nielsen got in trouble with Brøndby and refused to pay the remainder of the money. On 31 August 2012, Brøndby told the Danish media B.T. that KasiGroup now owes the club more than 45 million DKK (€6,000,000 / £5,000,000).[15] The two will meet in court next year. Nielsen told B.T. that he could recognize the amount but that his lawyer thought they could make a settlement at a much lower figure than the 45 million.

Nielsen was the owner of AG København, which went bankrupt on 31 July 2012 due to his overuse of money. Nielsen is thus both chased by Brøndby and the Danish tax authorities.[16] Brøndby is still looking for a new main sponsor as it has not been possible to find one yet. Brøndby started looking for a new sponsor in 2010 when they realized that KasiGroup did not intend to pay the amount stipulated by contract.

Resurgence, and return to success (2013)

In May 2013, the club was again close to bankruptcy, but was taken over and saved by a small group of investors led by Ole Abildgaard and Aldo Pedersen.[17] On 10 April 2014, the new main investor, Jan Bech Andersen, took over as chairman and replaced the board with his own team.[18] On 14 July 2014, the club announced they had signed a one-year contract with Danish betting company Bet25 as their main sponsor, with the option to extend the contract for an additional two years.[19] The deal was said to be worth "a significant amount in the million Danish kroner range".[20] The deal includes a strategic partnership between Brøndby and Bet25. As part of the contract, Danish telecommunications company TDC A/S (which owns 51% of Bet25), installed wi-fi in Brøndby Stadium in December 2014. On 15 January 2015, it was announced Brøndby and Bet25 extended their contract until summer 2017.[21]

In 2016, Thomas Frank announced his resignation as Brøndby IF manager after chairman Jan Bech Andersen had discredited him on an online chat-forum under the name of "Oscar", the case being referred to as "Oscar-gate" by the media. Bech Andersen stepped down as chairman after the incident but continued as board member.[22]

On 17 May 2016, Brøndby named Alexander Zorniger as their new manager.[23] His first two seasons as manager resulted in two second-place league finishes and a Danish Cup win. On 18 February 2019, Zorniger was sacked as manager of the club, following a string of bad results.[24] Martin Retov and Matthias Jaissle, former assistants under Zorniger, were appointed as caretaker managers the next day.[25][26]


Brøndby have always played their matches at Brøndby Stadium. A part of the merging of Brøndbyvester IF and Brøndbyøster IF was a promise by the Brøndby municipality mayor to build a ground, and in 1965 it was ready for the club to play in. Through the first years in the secondary Danish leagues, the stadium was little more than a grass field with an athletics track circling the field of play. It was not until 1978 that the main stand was built, sporting a capacity of 1,200 seated spectators. As newly promoted to the top Danish league in 1982, concrete terraces opposite the main stand were constructed, allowing for a crowd of 5,000 additional people. Following the first years of success in the top-flight, the athletic track was discarded and a further 2,000 seats were installed on top of the concrete stands from 1989 to 1990.

When Brøndby played matches against other successful European teams in the 1990–91 UEFA Cup, the then capacity of up to 10,000 spectators was quickly dwarfed by the ticket interest. As the Denmark national stadium Idrætsparken in Copenhagen was being rebuilt, the club found no other way to host the matches but to get a dispensation to use scaffolding stands, which boosted the stadium capacity to 18,000 in the semi-final leg of the tournament, a 0–0 draw with Roma. Following the European adventure, the club inaugurated its end stands in 1992, allowing for a total of 22,000 spectators.

In May 1998, the club bought Brøndby Stadium from the Brøndby municipality for 23.5 million DKK[27] and immediately spent double that amount to modernize the stadium. When the club qualified for the 1998–99 UEFA Champions League, the stadium was still under construction and the matches were moved to archrival F.C. Copenhagen's Parken Stadium. In 2000, all stands were standardized and built to the same height, allowing for crowds of 29,000 at domestic matches and 22,000 in the European matches, which allow only all-seated crowds. Since then, the stadium has seen a number of lesser or larger infrastructural and technical enhancements, and the February 2004 European match against Barcelona was played in front of a 26,031-spectator crowd.


Brøndbyernes Idrætsforening was founded on 3 December 1964 as a merger between two small clubs, Brøndbyvester IF from 1909 and Brøndbyøster IF from 1928, and was a broad sports association, including branches in football, handball, gymnastics and badminton among others. In 1971 the club was split off into clubs for each individual sport, and Brøndby mayor Kjeld Rasmussen became the first chairman of the footballing branch, which retained the name of Brøndbyernes Idrætsforening.

With the introduction of paid football in Denmark by the Danish Football Association in 1978, the club split into an amateur and a professional department. The amateurs consisted of the various youth departments which had been the trademark of the club since the 1964 merger, as well as the numerous volunteers who service every match of the professional club for free. In 1987 the professional department, Brøndby IF Fodbold A/S, was the second football club in the world (with Tottenham Hotspur being the first) to float its shares on a public stock exchange. The shares were divided in A and B shares of equal value, with only the B shares for sale to the public. Each A share counts for ten votes and each B share counts for a single ownership vote, and the A shares were divided between three groups to prevent hostile takeovers; the volunteer amateur leaders of the club, the main sponsors of the club, and the company Euro Sportsholding, owned by Brøndby IF itself. The A shares accounted for 64% of the votes,[28] and thereby the power in the club.

When the club was on the verge of financial collapse in 1992, the A shares posed as security to the creditors, until the club was saved and the shares were sold for the symbolic amount of 1 DKK[29] to the newly founded Brøndbyernes IF Fodbold Fond, which strives to keep Brøndby IF controlled by the amateur department. The shares are currently divided into 355,000 A and 3,500,000 B shares, with Brøndbyernes IF Fodbold Fond owning 300,000 of the A shares, accounting for 42.6% of the total votes.[30]


Brøndby Support is the official fanclub of Brøndby IF.[31] It was founded at the beginning of 1993, with the first official meeting held on 30 September 1987 and has approximately 12,000 members.[32]



Recent History

Season Pos. Pl. W D L GS GA P Cup Notes
1995–96 SL 1 332076 713267 Runner-Up Third Round UEFA Cup
1996–97 SL 1 332085 573868 Quarter-Finals UEFA Cup
1997–98 SL 1 332445 813376 Winners First Round UEFA Cup
1998–99 SL 2 3319410 733761
1999–00 SL 2 331599 563754 Third Qualifying Round UEFA Champions League/First Round UEFA Cup
2000–01 SL 2 331779 714258 First Round UEFA Cup
2001–02 SL 1 332094 742858 5th Round Third Round UEFA Cup
2002–03 SL 2 3317117 513256 Winners First Round UEFA Cup
2003–04 SL 2 332076 552967 Semi-Finals Third Round UEFA Cup
2004–05 SL 1 332094 612369 Winners Second Qualifying Round UEFA Cup
2005–06 SL 2 332148 603267 Semi-Finals Third Qualifying Round UEFA Champions League/Group Stage UEFA Cup
2006–07 SL 6 33131010 503849 Fourth Round First Round UEFA Cup
2007–08 SL 8 33111012 444443 Winners First Round UEFA Cup
2008–09 SL 3 332157 553168 Semi-Finals First Round UEFA Cup
2009–10 SL 3 3315711 575052 Fourth Round Playoff Round UEFA Europa League
2010–11 SL 3 339915 354636 Third Round Playoff Round UEFA Europa League
2011–12 SL 9 3313128 523951 Fourth Round Third Qualifying Round UEFA Europa League
2012–13 SL 9 3391212 394539 Semi-Finals
2013–14 SL 4 3313137 473852 Second Round Third Qualifying Round Europa League
2014–15 SL 3 3316710 432955 Quarter-Finals Playoff Round Europa League
2015–16 SL 4 3316611 433754 Semi-Finals Playoff Round Europa League
2016–17 SL 2 3618810 624062 Runner-Up Second Qualifying Round Europa League
2017–18 SL 2 362493 823781 Winners Third Qualifying Round Europa League
2018–19 SL 4 3615714 605252 Runner-Up Playoff Round Europa League

Brøndby in European competitions

Brøndby's first competitive European match was on 17 September 1986 in the 1986–87 European Cup, defeating Budapest Honvéd 4–1 en route to a spot in the quarter-finals, where they lost to Porto. Since then, the club has been a regular fixture in European competition, twice advancing to the UEFA Champions League third qualifying round.

UEFA club coefficient ranking

As of 09.09.2019, Source:

125 FC Ufa8.543
126 Rubin Kazan8.543
127 Brøndby8.500
128 Dundalk8.500
129 Spartak Trnava8.500


See also Brøndby IF players

More than 300 players have represented Brøndby in the Danish leagues, cups and the European competitions since 1964.

Current squad

As of 11 December 2019[34]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
1 GK Marvin Schwäbe
2 DF Jens Martin Gammelby
3 DF Anthony Jung
4 DF Sigurd Rosted
5 DF Andreas Maxsø
6 DF Hjörtur Hermannsson
7 MF Dominik Kaiser
8 MF Kasper Fisker
9 FW Samuel Mráz (on loan from Empoli)
10 MF Hany Mukhtar
11 FW Mikael Uhre
12 MF Simon Tibbling
13 DF Johan Larsson
14 DF Kevin Mensah (vice-captain)
No. Position Player
16 GK Michael Tørnes
17 FW Andreas Bruus
18 MF Jesper Lindstrøm
19 MF Morten Frendrup
20 FW Kamil Wilczek (captain)
21 MF Lasse Vigen
22 MF Josip Radošević
24 DF Joel Kabongo
27 FW Simon Hedlund
28 DF Anton Skipper
29 MF Peter Bjur
30 GK Mads Hermansen
42 MF Tobias Børkeeiet
50 FW Ante Erceg

Out on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
DF Gregor Sikošek (at Domžale until 31 December 2019)
FW Magnus Warming (at Nykøbing FC until 31 December 2019)
No. Position Player
FW Rezan Corlu (at Lyngby BK until 30 June 2020)

Leaving players

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
DF Gregor Sikošek (to Domžale on 1 January 2020)
10 MF Hany Mukhtar (to Nashville SC on 1 January 2020)

Player of the year

Starting from 1980, the club has annually named its player of the year.[35] Players still playing for the club are marked in bold:

Wall of Honour

Since Michael Laudrup became the first player to represent Brøndby on the Denmark national team in June 1982, more than 80 players have donned the national team jersey of their respective countries. Apart from Denmark, players from Nigeria, Norway, Lithuania, Burkina Faso, Sweden, Faroe Islands, Morocco, Iceland, Zambia, Australia, Gambia and the United States have represented their countries. The players are displayed on the "Wall of Honour", according to their year of national team debut.[36] Players still playing for the club are marked in bold:

Coaching staff

As of 23 September 2019[37]

First team

Name Role
Niels Frederiksen Head Coach
Jesper Sørensen Assistant Coach
Martin Retov Assistant Coach
Lars Høgh Goalkeeper Coach
Claus Fallentin Goalkeeper Coach
Ahron Thode Fitness Coach
Christian Engell Mental Coach
Jesper Løvind Andersen Fitness Consultant


As of 23 September 2019[38]
Name Role
Jan Bech Andersen Chairman of Board
Ole Palmå CEO
Carsten V. Jensen Executive Football Director
Kim Vilfort Head of Youth Football

Former coaches

Listed according to when they became coaches for Brøndby IF (years in parentheses):


  • (in Danish) (1993) Henrik Madsen, Brøndbys bagmænd (Brøndby's backers), Børsen Bøger, ISBN 87-7553-403-7
  • (in Danish) (1997) Kurt Thyboe, Brøndby forever, Borgen, ISBN 87-21-00678-4
  • (in Danish) (2001) Jakob Kvist, Ambassadøren – en bog om Michael Laudrup, Centrum, ISBN 87-583-1285-4
  • (in Danish) (2005) Jens Jam Rasmussen and Michael Rachlin, Slaget om København, People's Press, ISBN 87-91693-55-1


  2. (in Danish) Henrik H. Brandt, "Brøndby IF: Mirakelkuren", Jyllands-Posten article, 1 June 1997
  3. Danish club Aalborg BK played in the 1995–96 Champions League tournament as a result of the bribing scandal of Dynamo Kyiv, thus they did not qualify through the qualification rounds.
  4. (in Danish) Kurt Lassen and Thorsten Dam, "Brøndby enig med Hareide", Berlingske Tidende article, 17 April 1999
  5. (in Danish) Christian Hüttemeier, "Supertanker på succeskurs", Politiken article, 22 October 2000
  6. (in Danish) Mikael Børsting and Jesper Tornvig Ludvigsen, "FORUDSÅ HAREIDES FALD", B.T. article, 16 April 2002
  7. Brondby IF – FC Schalke 04 : 2–1 (Match report)
  8. Brondby IF – FC Barcelona 04 : 0–1 (Match report)
  9. Brøndby får ny cheftræner, Brondby IF - official website, 5 January 2007
  10. Rivals' pity highlights Brøndby gloom,, 25 September 2007
  11. "Rasende fans belejrede Brøndbys bus" (in Danish). Politiken. 27 August 2007. Archived from the original on 29 September 2007. Retrieved 27 August 2007.
  12. (in Danish) Fondsbørsmeddelelse September 2008, Brøndbyernes IF Fodbold A/S, 13 March 2008
  13. (in Danish) Brøndby opprioriterer pokalturneringen Archived 6 October 2008 at the Wayback Machine,, 28 June 2008
  14. FBM nr 13/2008: Kent Nielsen ny træner pr. 1.1. 2009, Brondby - official website, 16 June 2008
  15. Brøndby: Vi skal have Kasi-millioner 31 August 2012
  16. SKAT kræver 168 millioner af Kasi-familien 6 August 2012
  17. "BT Sport - Nyheder, analyser og resultater fra sportens verden -". Retrieved 27 November 2017.
  18. "Selskabsmeddelelse 12/2014: Konstituering af bestyrelsen - Brøndby IF". Retrieved 27 November 2017.
  19. "Selskabsmeddelelse 15/2014: Ny hovedsponsor - Brøndby IF". Retrieved 27 November 2017.
  20. "Her er Brøndbys nye hovedsponsor". 14 July 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2017.
  21. "Brøndby IF forlænger med Bet25 - Brøndby IF". Retrieved 27 November 2017.
  22. Aleksandar Josevski (9 March 2016). "OVERBLIK Sådan startede 'Oscar'-gate". Retrieved 2 September 2018.
  23. Troels Bech (17 May 2016). "Selskabsmeddelelse 14/2016: Ny cheftræner". Retrieved 2 September 2018.
  24. "Brøndby fyrer Zorniger". 18 February 2019. Retrieved 18 February 2019.
  25. Brøndby IF (19 February 2019). "Retov og Jaissle midlertidigt trænerteam frem til sommer". Retrieved 3 April 2019.
  26. Tipsbladet (19 February 2019). "Ebbe Sand: Vi er helt trygge ved Retov og Jaissle". Retrieved 3 April 2019.
  27. (in Danish) Christian W. Larsen, "Brøndby får eget stadion", Aktuelt article, 14 May 1998
  28. (in Danish) Michael Aae, "A/S FODBOLD ET HOLD TIL 70 MILLIONER", B.T. article, 18 August 1991
  29. (in Danish) Steen Ankerdal, "Fik brøndby for en krone", Ekstra Bladet article, 7 May 1994
  30. (in Danish) Distribution of shares, according to
  31. "Brøndby Support". Retrieved 27 November 2017.
  32. Brøndby Support Wikipedia
  33. Up until 1991/92, the tournament of the European national club champions was the European Cup; from the 1992/93 season the structure of the competition was changed, and it was renamed the UEFA Champions League.
  34. "Superliga-truppen - Brøndby IF". Retrieved 27 November 2017.
  35. (in Danish) Årets Spiller Archived 6 August 2006 at the Wayback Machine at
  36. (in Danish) Wall of Honour Archived 17 June 2009 at the Wayback Machine at
  37. "Medarbejdere - Brøndby IF". Retrieved 23 September 2019.
  38. "Medarbejdere - Brøndby IF". Retrieved 23 September 2019.
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