FC Universitatea Cluj

Fotbal Club Universitatea Cluj (Romanian pronunciation: [universiˈtate̯a kluʒ]), or simply as "U" Cluj, is a Romanian professional football club based in the city of Cluj-Napoca, Cluj County. Founded in 1919 by Iuliu Hațieganu, the team currently plays in the Liga II, the second tier of the Romanian football league system.

Universitatea Cluj
Full nameAS FC Universitatea Cluj
  • Șepcile roșii (The Red Caps)
  • Studenții (The Students)
  • Alb-negrii (The White and Blacks)
Short name"U" Cluj
FoundedSeptember 1919 (1919-09)
as Societatea Sportivă a
Studenților Universitari

11 August 2016 (2016-08-11)
as Alb-Negru al Studenților Clujeni
GroundCluj Arena
OwnersCluj-Napoca Municipality
Babeș-Bolyai University
U Cluj Supporters Association
ChairmanRadu Constantea
ManagerAdrian Falub
LeagueLiga II
2018–19Liga II, 3rd
WebsiteClub website

Universitatea Cluj spent most of their history in the first division, but never became national champions. They played five Romanian Cup finals, under four different names, and won the trophy in the 1964–65 season. The club is traditionally considered to be the most important in the region of Transylvania, however this status has recently been threatened by the success of their city rivals CFR Cluj. Its players and fans are nicknamed Șepcile roșii ("The Red Caps"), because of the red berets worn by students of the Cluj University of Medicine.

Universitatea Cluj traditionally plays in white and black kits, although variations of red, maroon and gold have been used in the past. The club's home ground is the Cluj Arena.


The Universitatea sports club of Cluj was founded in September 1919 by the "Sports Society of University Students" (Romanian: Societatea Sportivă a Studenților Universitariabbreviated to "U"). Its first chairman was Professor Iuliu Hațieganu, a physician and politician. In the early years of its existence "U" Cluj played in local competitions; at the time there was no national football championship in Romania. The team played against Chinezul Timișoara in the 1923 final of the Mara Cup, losing 0–2. "U" played in the Romanian national football championship Divizia A from 1932. In their first season "U" finished first in its group and played the championship final against Ripensia Timișoara (0–0 and 3–5).

In the first season of the Romanian Cup, in 1933–34, "U" reached the final, losing against Ripensia Timișoara (0–5). In 1940, "U" moved from Cluj to Sibiu as a result of the Second Vienna Award, when the northern part of Transylvania was ceded to Hungary. In 1942, "U" played in the final of the Romanian Cup for a second time and lost against Rapid București (1–7). In 1945, after the end of the Second World War and the return of the northern part of Transylvania to Romania, "U" returned to its home in Cluj.

In 1946, the name of the club was changed to Știința Cluj (English: Science Cluj). In 1949, the team reached the final of the Romanian Cup for the third time, but it was beaten by CSCA Bucureștinow called Steaua București (1–2).

At the end of the 1950s and the beginning of the 1960s, the manager of Știința Cluj was Ștefan Kovácsa famous Romanian coach who later became the manager of Ajax Amsterdam. In 1964–65, Știința Cluj won the Romanian Cup; this remained the greatest performance of the club for many years.

In 1966, the name of the team was changed back to "Universitatea". At the end of the 1971–1972 season, "U" was in the best position in the Romanian Championship Divizia A after the Second World War; it finished third in the league table, with the same number of points as the second placed team UTA Arad. In 1998, "U" reached the final of Cupa Ligii but lost to FCM Bacău. In 1999, "U" was relegated into the second Romanian division, Divizia B and in 2000 it was relegated for the first time in its history into the third division, Divizia C. It played one season in the third division, and in 2001 it was promoted back to Divizia B. The manager of the team at the time was the ex-Romanian international, Ioan Ovidiu Sabăuwho started playing football in the 1980s at "U" Cluj.

In the 2005–06 Divizia B season, the new objective became promotion to the first league. Under coach Leo Grozavu, who often played highly defensive football, the team made many nil draws and the team lost second place (promotion play-off) by a point, though in the last match days they won 4–0 with the first place and the third, and 3–2 (after leading 3–0) with the 2nd place.

In the beginning of the 2006–07 Liga II season (Divizia B was renamed to Liga II in this season), a new manager, Adrian Falubwho had never coached before but had played over 220 matches for "U" Cluj in the first leaguewas hired. Under his lead, the team had a poor early season and only reached 8th position. Yet, the moment passed and the team reached 1st position, often separated by over 6 points from the next position. On 19 May 2007, virtual promotion was achieved after a 0–0 draw against second place contender Dacia Mioveni. Three weeks before the final match day, "U" ended its 8-year spell in the lower divisions, returning to the first league for the 52nd season in its history.

2007–08 Liga I season, first season of Liga I in last 8 years for "U" Cluj was a tough one, the club didn't manage very well the promotion and at the end of a tumultuous season the club finished on 18th place, the last one, with only 17 points, returning to Liga II.[2]

2008–09 Liga II season was a transition one and "U" saved from relegation to Liga III in the last round, after a 3–0 victory against Arieșul Turda while the main contra-candidate ACU Arad ended only 1–1 at home against Bihor Oradea, a match which was followed by a major scandal. Bihor Oradea accused ACU Arad of trying to fix the match, a victory being enough for the team from Arad to save from relegation.[3]

In the summer of 2009 "U" Cluj was taken over by Florian Walter, owner of Romprest Service which is one of the leaders of the facility management sector in Romania.[4] After only one season under the ownership of Walter, "U" Cluj promoted to Liga I finishing 2nd in the 2009–10 Liga II season.

In the new season, "U" Cluj demonstrated that was much better prepared from an administrative and sports point of view and managed to finish 2010–11 Liga I season on the 8th place, far away from the relegation area.

2011–12 Liga I season brought "U" to another area of its existence, well known and valuable players like Mircea Bornescu, George Galamaz, Gabriel Boștină, Marian Cristescu, Ovidiu Hoban, Gheorghe Grozav, Laurențiu Marinescu or Tony were bought by the club and the objective was qualification in the UEFA Europa League. Șepcile Roșii finished only on 7th place and failed to achieve the objective, but they got the best ranking of the club in the last 26 years.

In the summer of 2012, Florian Walter left "U" Cluj and becoming the owner of Petrolul Ploiești. Together with his departure, most valuable players left also the club and signed with the team from Ploiești.[5] Left without the main financier Alb-Negrii attempted to form a squad of competitive players with little money. In February 2013 club debts grew worrying and "U" went into insolvency.[6] Despite all the financial problems the team saved from relegation, finishing 12th at the end of 2012–13 season.

In the spring of 2013 Florian Walter announced that he will return at "U" Cluj.[7] At the end of the 2012–13 season a new problem shaken the already disturbed environment of "U" Cluj. License committee refused to license the club for the 2013–14 Liga I season and decided to relegate it to Liga II.[8] Șepcile Roșii contest the decision at CAS and won, assuring his presence in the next season of Liga I.[9] 2013–14 season it would once again be one without claims for "U" due to financial problems that the club had, also Florian Walter no longer seemed interested in investing too much in the team. With all the problems Studenții managed again to save from relegation, finishing 11th.

2014–15 Liga I season was a reorganization one, 6 teams relegated instead of 4, in attempt to reduce Liga I teams from 18 to 14. "U" Cluj struggled with its few resources until the very end, but at the end of the season the club was placed on 15th position and relegated to Liga II after its 5-year spell in Liga I.

The relegation in the Liga II was a real disaster for "U"'s already shaky financial situation. The club made a squad full of young players from the academy hoping that through the ambition of the young players and a miracle the team will promote back in Liga I after only one season of Liga II.[10] That was the only solution for saving the club, which was at that moment in insolvency for 2 years and a half and with an owner, Florian Walter, present only as a name in the papers, without investing in the club anyway and also being in international tracking for tax evasion and money laundering.[11] 2015–16 Liga II season was a season of extremes for "U" Cluj. In the first part of the championship the team had run over expectations and had great chances of promotion. But after the winter break the financial situation become worse and the team started to have bad results which ended with a qualification in the play-out tournament, without any chances of promotion. This moment was a crucial one, without any motivation the team ended the championship on 10th place and relegated to Liga III.[12]

Summer of 2016 it meant a new beginning for "U". With a sporting society in insolvency, with big chances of bankruptcy and an owner arrested for tax evasion and money laundering, there was no other solution than the formation of a new club. Cluj-Napoca Municipality which is the owner of "U" Cluj logo and record terminated the lease agreement with the company of Florian Walter. Than Cluj-Napoca Municipality together with Babeș-Bolyai University and "U" Cluj Supporters Association started a new project entitled ACSF Alb-Negru al Studenților Clujeni (ACSF White-Black of the Students from Cluj) a name that was given to the new team, because the society administered by Florian Walter was not yet bankrupt and the name of FC Universitatea Cluj could not belong to two companies. After the foundation of the new team Cluj-Napoca Municipality rented "U" logo and record to the new society.[13] The team was enrolled in Liga IV-Cluj County, Ioan Ovidiu Sabău has been named team manager and Marius Popescu the new coach. Șepcile Roșii also signed with a lot of valuable players like Octavian Abrudan, Alexandru Păcurar, Dorin Goga or Gabriel Giurgiu. Together with them in the team have been added the most talented players of "U" Cluj Football Academy and the objective was the promotion.[14] The project was a real success and Studenții won Liga IV without any problems, winning 26 matches and making only a draw in a match against Sticla Arieșul Turda. Also the team achieved the number of 1,000 contributing members and a lot of development projects are planned.[15][16][17]

On 29 September 2016 Walter's society, FC Universitatea Cluj, has gone bankrupt leaving the name free.[18] But the bankruptcy occurred after the starting of the 2016–17 Liga IV season, so the name remained ACSF Alb-Negru al Studenților Clujeni for that season. On 11 May 2017 was announced officially that from the 2017–18 season the team will return to the old name, FC Universitatea Cluj and also the basketball team will evolve under the same brand.[19][20]


Ion Moina Stadium, the first football and athletics stadium in Cluj-Napoca, was built between 1908 and 1911 and had a capacity of 1,500. The official inauguration in 1911 was a game between a Cluj team and Galatasaray Istanbul. It was the first game in Europe for Galatasaray; the Cluj team won 8–1. In 1961, new U-shaped stands were built and the capacity of the stadium became 28,000. In 2000, most of the stands were declared structurally unsafe for hosting supporters and were closed, leaving the stadium with a capacity of 12–13,000. In late 2008, the old "Ion Moina" Stadium was demolished, and building works begun for the Cluj Arena. The last official game at the old stadium was played on 22 November 2008; Universitatea drew 0–0 in their Liga II game with Mureșul Deva.[21]

During the construction works for the new stadium, Universitatea played its home games in the 2008–09 and 2009–10 Liga II seasons at the Clujana Stadium and its home games in the 2010–11 Liga I season at the Cetate Stadium in Alba Iulia, Gloria Stadium in Bistrița and Gaz Metan Stadium in Mediaș.

On 11 October 2011, the first match at the new Cluj Arena stadiuma friendly between Universitatea and the Russian team Kuban Krasnodarwas played; Kuban won 4–0. On 16 October 2011, the first official match at the new stadium was played; Universitatea won the Liga I game against FC Brașov 1–0.


"U" has many supporters in Cluj-Napoca, but also in some other parts of Romaniaespecially in Transylvania. One of the reasons for the team's popularity is that Cluj-Napoca has some of Romania's most important universitiesincluding the Babes-Bolyai University, the largest in the country with more than 45,000 students.[22]

The history of U's fanatic supporters began in the 1970s, when fan-groups started to appear on the stadium. First, in 1972 appeared Amicii U, one of the first supporters groups in Romania. The group started to compose songs along with Music Academy's students and wear accessories like the well-known red hats or pins with the club's crest. Those years, Slavă ție studenție was composed, being nowadays club's anthem.[23] After the fall of communist regime, the Ultras idea arrived in Romania. First ultras group founded was Vecchia Guardia in 1996, followed by Ultra Curva Groapa in 1997 and Ultras 19 in 2004.

Some of the present-day ultras groups of "U" Cluj are: VG (Vecchia Guardia), BOYS, MADS, UCG (Ultra Curva Groapa), FPU (The Few The Proud The Ultras), Fanatics, PPS (Prezenti pentru simbol), Black Devils, Zebras Mănăștur, SAN, F.O.R.T., Mănăștur Clan or Battalogne Gheorgheni. .[24]

The fanaticism sometimes led to violence, some violent episode being in 1979 when Sportul Studențesc won the match with "U" due to poor referee decisions. After the match, supporters began to shout thieves in front of the stadium and the police started to fight the angry fans.[23] Other episode happened in 2008, when CFR fans went to one of the main squares of the city to celebrate a Dinamo victory over Steaua, that advantage their team to win the league that year. Some Universitatea fans went to the square and had a fight with the rivals before police intervention.

Rivalries & Friendships

Universitatea have a rivalry with local city team CFR Cluj. The animosity between the teams is one of the oldest in Romanian football.[25] The first incidents between fans of the two sides occurred in the 1920s.[25] A particularly violent episode took place during a derby played in 1924, when the stadium had to be evacuated because of a large-scale fight between supporters. Universitatea won the match 2–1. Other episodes of this rivalry are: in 2005, upset by the fact that Universitatea lost a match against UTA Arad, "U" fans injured CFR players at the Sport Hotel in Cluj-Napoca;[26] in 2008, following a derby, CFR won and obtained its first league title and Universitatea relegated in Liga II, but this match was preceded by a corruption scandal, because Steaua București's owner, Gigi Becali, offered "U" staff one million euros for defeating CFR.[27] Another rivalries are Steaua București, Rapid București and UTA Arad.

Universitatea's fans have a good friendship with Dinamo's fans, the main rivals of FCSB and Rapid. Dinamo friendship started in the mid-90's, both ultras groups being linked with "the mentality, fanaticism and nationalist side",[28] although in the 70-80's, "U" supporters had friendships with other important clubs fans, like Poli Timișoara or Rapid Bucureşti, these teams being the few that already had fan-groups.[23]





Junior Teams

The "U" Cluj Under 21 and Junior teams have always ranked among the best in the country and have won several National Championship titles:

  • The Under-21s were Romanian champions 3 times in: 1962–63, 1970–71, 1971–72
  • The Under-21s were Romanian champions 8 times in: 1955, 1956, 1964–65, 1966–67, 1968–69, 1971–72, 1973–74, 2000–01


First team squad

As of 12 December 2019[29]

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 Árpád Tordai (on loan from Viitorul)
4 DF Renato Imbrea
5 DF Tudor Vomir
6 DF Tudor Telcean
8 MF Rareș Takács
10 MF George Florescu
11 FW Alexandru Pop
13 DF Carol Taub
14 DF Artur Crăciun
15 FW Florin Burghele
18 FW Dorin Goga (Captain)
No. Position Player
19 MF Daniel Pîrvulescu
20 MF Victor Dican
21 GK Cosmin Dur-Bozoancă (on loan from Viitorul)
22 DF Dan Berci
31 DF Kay
33 GK Andrei Gorcea
42 DF Inácio Miguel
93 FW Cristian Gavra
MF Alexandru Roșca
MF Alin Văsălie

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 Mihai Cohan (to Comuna Recea)
DF Marius Potcoavă (to Comuna Recea)
MF Cosmin Berinde (to Comuna Recea)
No. Position Player
MF Andrei Cobârzan (to Sticla Arieșul Turda)
FW Marius Coman (to CSM Reșița)
FW Alexandru Oltean (to Comuna Recea)

Club officials

Shirt sponsors and manufacturers

Period Kit manufacturer Period Shirt partner
2009–2014 Nike 2009–2014
2014–2019 Erima 2014–2015 Romprest
2017– IRUM
2019– Adidas

Records and statistics

European cups all-time statistics

Competition S P W D L GF GA GD
UEFA Cup Winners' Cup / European Cup Winners' Cup 1420236– 3
UEFA Europa League / UEFA Cup 1210156– 1
UEFA Intertoto Cup 1401338– 5
Total3103161120 – 9

History by season


Champions Runners-up Third place Promoted Relegated

The players in bold were the top goalscorers in the division.

Season League Cup European Cup Other Top Goalscorer(s) Notes Name[30]
1921–22District3rd74128109 Universitatea Cluj
1923–241st FinalsQF
1924–251st14104027624 FinalsQF
1926–271st1072121816 FinalsSF
1929–301st16 FinalsSF
1932–33Div A1st12822241518 FinalsF Grațian Sepi10Foundation of the Romanian Football
League system
1933–343rd14815331717F Grațian Sepi14
1934–354th221219363425R16 Silviu Ploeșteanu8
1936–379th228212386218QF Silviu Ploeșteanu8
1938–39Div B3rd18936302121p
1940–41Div A11th248115425817p Sever Coracu12Moved to Sibiu due to
Second Vienna Award
Universitatea Cluj-Sibiu
1943–444th[33]13715322715  Sever Coracu9
1944–45          Universitatea Cluj
1946–47Div A9th2611312544725  Sever Coracu13
1947–484th3014610544834R16 Sever Coracu8
1948–4912th267514314919F Sever Coracu10C.S.U. Cluj
1950Div B1st221462471634R16Ştiinţa Cluj
1951Div A6th22859323621R32 Silviu Avram10
1957Div B3rd12624252314 
1958–59Div A11th222119233615R16
1959–605th227105343224QF Viorel Mateianu7
1960–614th261259474429R32 Viorel Mateianu11
1961–627th2610610464426R32 Petru Emil8
1962–634th271179424429R32 Mihai Adam15
1963–649th2611213393824R32 Mihai Adam10
1964–657th269611403824W Mihai Adam18
1965–667th268108343526R16CWC2R Mihai Adam8
1966–676th26989313026R32 Mihai Adam8Universitatea Cluj
1967–6810th2610511363725R16 Mihai Adam15
1968–698th3013413473930QF Vasile Oprea18
1969–7011th3091011403728R16 Mihai Adam11
1970–7112th3010911363529SF Mihai Adam12
1971–723rd301659392737R16 Mihai Adam10
1976–77Div B12th3414416374032p
1979–80Div A12th3414416444332R16 Septimiu Câmpeanu24
1980–8114th3414416475732R16 Septimiu Câmpeanu19
1981–8216th3411815344930R16 Septimiu Câmpeanu11
1982–83Div B3rd3419312612641R32
1985–86Div A7th3414515515233R16 Septimiu Câmpeanu12
1986–8710th3414416544732R32 Septimiu Câmpeanu12
1987–8810th3411716395429R32 Septimiu Câmpeanu11
1989–9013th3410915406029R32 Imre Biro9
1991–92Div B1st342671821057[34]p
1992–93Div A11th3414218435130QF Marius Predatu14
1993–9412th3411914394231SF Marius Popescu6
1994–9512th3413417394243SF Marius Predatu9
1995–969th3414614414048R32ITGS Radu Sabo12
1996–9715th3411617526739QF Ovidiu Maier8
1997–9813th3411716424040R32League CupF Marius Popescu9
1999–00Div B17th3466223076244R Daniel Dăscălescu
Adrian Truşcă
2000–01Div C1st282053651965p Ioan Ovidiu Sabău9
2001–02Div B10th3011712514040p Ciprian Prodan12
2002–039th2881010484434p Dan Codreanu14
2003–046th301578492852p Răzvan Cociş12
2004–057th2812412413340R16 Emil Jula11
2005–063rd2815944416544R Dorin Goga9
2006–07L21st342194492172R32 Radu Sabo10
2007–08L118th3441119325823R16 Dorin Goga8
2008–09L214th34111211373343[34]R32 Flavius Băd9
2009–102nd3220756024674R Valentin Lemnaru13
2010–11L18th3413813485447R16 Claudiu Niculescu13
2011–127th3411149463747R32 Adrian Cristea8
2012–1312th3410816395538R32 Viorel Dinu9
2013–1411th3411716294640R32 Valentin Lemnaru13
2014–1515th3481115294135FLeague CupQF Justin Mengolo5
2015–16 L210th261358301544R32 Octavian Ursu8
2016–17L41st2827101679822RCluj County PhaseW Brian Lemac48
2017–18L31st282422881674R16 Dorin Goga16
2018–19L23rd[36]3825768526 82 R16 Cristian Gavra22
2019–2013th165652218 21 R16

Notable former players

The footballers enlisted below have had international cap(s) for their respective countries at junior and/or senior level. Players whose name is listed in bold represented their countries at junior and/or senior level on through the time's passing. Additionally, these players have also had a significant number of caps and goals accumulated throughout a certain number of seasons for the club itself as well.

Former managers


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  32. Won the Relegation play-off against ILSA Timișoara (5–1 agg)
  33. Unofficial championship.
  34. Deducted two points.
  35. Points halved after the regular season, after the results with the last two teams are canceled. Entered the play-out with 16 points.
  36. Lost the Promotion play-off against FC Hermannstadt (1–2 agg)
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