This is a story about football.
The world’s largest sporting event has just been won.
It is the big day for the world.
For millions of fans, the day will be remembered as the one where the footballing gods met in heaven.
For those who missed out on the big game last year, this year’s event is no less exciting.
Here is our guide to the biggest football matches of the year so far.
What you need to know about the football World Cup, which takes place in South Africa from June 12 to July 2, is set to be one of the biggest sporting events of the decade.
But as ever, the big events have their fair share of controversy and drama.
In some countries, such as Australia, they have been banned from the country altogether.
In others, they’ve been given a one-off exemption, allowing them to take part.
We look at the latest from the sport to find out what everyone is talking about.
We’ve also got our own favourites, including the FA Cup, the Champions League and the Europa League.
How to find the biggest match on your favourite television provider BBC Sport has been making it easy for fans to find their favourite football matches.
Here’s how to find them.
If you’re a big fan of the BBC, you’ll probably want to start with our handy guide to BBC Sport’s coverage of the World Cup.
If that’s not your cup of tea, you can watch it on BBC One, the BBC iPlayer or BBC Sport TV.
If the game is in progress, then we’ll also have some good tips for finding it on the BBC Sport app.
We’ll also offer you our best tips for getting the best football match of the day on your computer, tablet or smartphone.
How much does the World Game cost?
The World Cup costs £20.4m.
The tournament is played in a two-week period starting June 12 and ending July 2.
To make up for the extra costs, the tournament was split into three events.
The first event was held in the Netherlands, the second in Belgium and the third in the United Kingdom.
This means that in addition to the two matches in the two weeks between June 12th and July 2nd, fans in other European countries will also have to pay for those games.
The full cost for the entire tournament is $3.4bn.
Where to watch?
BBC One – England and Wales: BBC One in the UK is available to watch games on demand.
To watch a game live, check your provider’s channel guide.
BBC Two in the US: There are no restrictions on viewing the games on TV.
BBC Three in the EU: All games on BBC Three are live and online, and some games are also available on demand for just £2.99.
To check if your favourite team is playing in the World Championship, check the official World Cup website.
BBC Sport: BBC Sport in the USA, Canada and Australia: The USA, USA, and Canada have all been given an exemption, so they can participate in the tournament.
But all of the matches in these countries will be available to the public, so it will be up to fans to catch them.
BBC Four in South Australia and the Australian Capital Territory: South Australia has been granted an exemption to the tournament, but all matches will be live and available on Demand.
For the rest of Australia, you will need to pay the full price of the game to watch it live.
For more information, head to the official BBC Sport website.
The Champions League, Europa League and Europa League are not part of the tournament for the time being.
What’s the cost of watching?
The full price for the World Football Championship will be $3,532.6m.
BBC One and BBC Two will be the main two channels for the tournament and it will air on Saturday and Sunday evenings, while BBC Three will be broadcast from 12:00pm to 4:00am on Sunday evenings.
The UK will also get a weekend slot at 6:00PM on Sunday.
However, there are no further restrictions on the viewing of the games in the remaining games.
To see how much the World Games will cost to watch, check out the full cost.
How do you watch a World Cup match on BBC?
If you prefer to be a little more discerning, you could just watch the games live on the channel guide or via BBC iplayer.
However BBC Sport does offer a free stream to watch matches on-demand for those who do not wish to watch live.
This option is available for BBC Sport viewers who live in the European Union, who have a UK broadband connection and who live within the UK.
For example, if you live in Scotland, you should have your UK broadband internet connection running by May 1st and then watch a match live on BBC Sport on May 12th.
BBC TV will also stream a match for £1.99 a week on May 5th and on May 6th