Ghanaweb. Retrieved 10 January 2023. ^ "The FIFA/Coca-Cola World Ranking". FIFA. 22 December 2022. Retrieved 22 December 2022. ^ a b Ghana (formerly Gold Coast) – List of International Matches. Archived 8 March 2005 at the Wayback Machine. RSSSF ^ "Kenya International matches". RSSSF. Retrieved 10 April 2007. ^ Elo rankings change compared to one year ago. "World Football Elo Ratings". eloratings. net. 18 December 2022. Retrieved 18 December 2022. ^ Association, Ghana Football. "Black Stars". www.
2022 2023 Coaching staff As of 9 February 2022 Position Name Head coach vacant Technical advisor Chris Hughton Assistant coach George Boateng Mas-Ud Didi Dramani Goalkeeping coach Richard Kingson Coaching history Since 1957 it has had 32 different head coaches and 3 caretakers. C. K. Gyamfi led the Black Stars to 3 Africa Cup of Nations titles – in 1963, 1965 and 1982 – making Gyamfi the "joint most successful coach" in the competition's history.  Fred Osam Duodu led the Black Stars to their 1978 Africa Cup of Nations title; Ratomir Dujković, Milovan Rajevac, and James Kwesi Appiah have led the Black Stars to World Cup qualification.
At the 2019 Africa Cup of Nations, it was eliminated by Tunisia in the Round of 16. In 2021, Rajevac was brought back, and the team ended up failing to win a match at the 2022 Africa Cup of Nations where it lost 2–3 to debutants the Comoros after an André Ayew red card to finish bottom of its group and thus fail to progress beyond the group stage for the first time since 2006. It drew 0–0 vs Nigeria and drew 1–1 in Nigeria to qualify for the 2022 FIFA World Cup on the away goals rule.
 It exited in the group stages recording 1 draw and was the only team to not lose to Germany in the tournament. In the 2015 Africa Cup of Nations, it reached the final, to be denied the title on penalties against Ivory Coast. While its 2017 Africa Cup of Nations campaign ended in a 4th-place finish - the third one in 4 consecutive editions of the tournament - in the qualifiers for the 2018 World Cup, it finished behind Egypt and Uganda in their final group.
Note: The Gold Coast team established in 1950; country known as Gold Coast then renamed Ghana in 1957, not competing in international tournaments and not being part of neither FIFA nor CAF until 1958, and therefore recognized by the International Olympic Committee (IOC). Honours Last updated 8 February 2015 Intercontinental FIFA World Cup Round of 16: 2006 FIFA World Cup, Quarter final: 2010 FIFA World Cup Continental Africa Cup of Nations Winners: 1963, 1965, 1978, 1982 Runners-up: 1968, 1970, 1992, 2010, 2015 African Nations Championship Runners-up: 2009, 2014 African National Team of the Year Winners: 1983, 2006, 2010 Continental subregion Nkrumah Cup Winners: 1959, 1960, 1963 West African Nations Cup Winners: 1982, 1983, 1984, 1986, 1987 CEDEAO Cup Third place: 1991 WAFU Nations Cup Winners: 2013, 2017 Third place: 2010 Other Ugandan Independence Tournament Winners: 1962 Pestabola Merdeka Runners up: 1982 Samuel K. Doe Cup 1986 Runners up: 1986 Black Stars Tournament 1993 (Libreville, Gabon) Third: 1993 Great Artificial River Championship 1999 (Libya) Runners up: 1999 LG Cup Third: 2003 FIFA most improved team of the year award Winner: 2005 References ^ "GFA to name new Black Stars coach by end of January".
On 28 August 2013, Ghana Football Association (GFA) launched a TV channel and named GFA TV. The channel has the exclusive rights to broadcast all the Black Stars' matches.  In November 2013, the Black Stars signed a 2013–2015 CN¥30. 6 million (US$5 million) and an additional classified multi-million private bank sponsorship deal with the Ghanaian state-run private banking institution UniBank.  Supporters Ghana Supporters Union at an AFCON 2015 match between Ghana and Guinea The Black Stars maintain an average stadium match attendance of 60, 000+ and a match attendance high of 80, 000+, such as in the case of its 2010 FIFA World Cup quarter-final against Uruguay in which was attended by 84, 017 spectators.
The training facilities and training grounds are located at Agyeman Badu Stadium, Berekum Sports Stadium in Brong-Ahafo, the Tema Sports Stadium in Tema and the multi-functional Lizzy Sports Complex in Legon.  Organization and finance The Black Stars had no official head because of "corrupt" practices by the then president, Kwesi Nyantakyi.  and vice-president George Afriyie,  with Frank Davis as director of football, and Edward Bawa as treasurer.  The Ghana Football Association (GFA) signed a CN¥92. 2 million (US$15 million) deal with Ghanaian state-run oil and gas exploration corporation, Ghana National Petroleum Corporation (GNPC), to sponsor the Black Stars and the renewable contract saw the oil and gas exploration corporation become the global headline sponsor of the Black Stars, with a yearly Black Stars player salary wage bill,  following the gold mining corporations Ashanti Goldfields Corporation and Goldfields Ghana Limited (GGL), which had been sponsoring the Black Stars since 2005.
African Nations Championship 2009 2011 14th 2016 2020 Qualified 3/7 0 title(s) West African Nations Cup and WAFU Nations Cup Olympic Games GP London 1908 Did not participate Stockholm 1912 Antwerp 1920 Paris 1924 Amsterdam 1928 Berlin 1936 London 1948 Helsinki 1952 [a] Melbourne 1956 Rome 1960 Tokyo 1964 Quarter-final Mexico 1968 Round 1 Munich 1972 16th Montreal 1976 Withdrew after qualifying Moscow 1980 Los Angeles 1984 Seoul 1988 4/17 31 a.
Ghana vs Sudan Live Score - Betting Tips Today
Football, Africa: Sudan live scores, results, fixtures
Ghana vs Sudan H2H Stats Record & Results - MatchStat