Ligue 1

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Ligue 1
Ligue 1 Uber Eats.svg
Organising bodyLigue de Football
Founded1930; 91 years ago (1930) (officially)
2002 (as Ligue 1)
CountryFrance France (19 teams)
Other club(s) fromMonaco Monaco (1 team)
Number of teams20
Level on pyramid1
Relegation toLigue 2
Domestic cup(s)Coupe de France
Trophée des Champions
International cup(s)
Current championsLille (4th title)
Most championshipsSaint-Étienne (10 titles)
Most appearancesMickaël Landreau (618)
Top goalscorerDelio Onnis (299)
TV partnersList of broadcasters
Current: 2021–22 Ligue 1

Ligue 1,[a] officially known as Ligue 1 Uber Eats for sponsorship reasons,[1][2][3] is a French professional league for men's association football clubs. At the top of the French football league system, it is the country's primary football competition. Administrated by the Ligue de Football Professionnel, Ligue 1 is contested by 20 clubs and operates on a system of promotion and relegation from and to Ligue 2.

Seasons run from August to May. Clubs play two matches against each of the other teams in the league – one home and one away – totalling to 38 matches over the course of the season. Most games are played on Saturdays and Sundays, with a few games played during weekday evenings. Play is regularly suspended the last weekend before Christmas for two weeks before returning in the second week of January. As of 2018, Ligue 1 is one of the top national leagues, ranked fifth in Europe, behind England's Premier League, Spain's La Liga, Germany's Bundesliga and Italy's Serie A.[4]

Ligue 1 was inaugurated on 11 September 1932 under the name National before switching to Division 1 after a year of existence. It continued to operate under that name until 2002, when it adopted its current name. AS Saint-Étienne is the most successful club with ten league titles in France while Olympique Lyonnais is the club that has won the most consecutive titles (seven between 2002 and 2008). With the presence of 71 seasons in Ligue 1, Olympique de Marseille hold the record for most seasons among the elite, while Paris Saint-Germain hold the league record for longevity with 47 consecutive seasons (from 1974 to present). FC Nantes is the team with the most consecutive unbeaten streak in a single season (32 matches) and have the least number of defeats (1 match) in the 1994/95 season. In addition, FC Nantes also holds the record for the longest time without losing at home with 92 matches from May 1976 to April 1981.

The current champions are Lille, who won in the 2020–21 season. The league has been won on multiple occasions by foreign-based club AS Monaco, the presence of which within the league makes it a cross-border competition.[5]



Professionalism in French football did not exist until July 1930, when the National Council of the French Football Federation voted 128–20 in favour of its adoption. The founders of professionalism in French football are Georges Bayrou, Emmanuel Gambardella, and Gabriel Hanot. Professionalism was officially implemented in 1932.

In order to successfully create a professional football league in the country, the Federation limited the league to twenty clubs. In order to participate in the competition, clubs were subjected to three important criteria:

  • The incoming club must have had positive results in the past.
  • The incoming club must be able to pull in enough revenue to balance its finances.
  • The incoming club must be able to successfully recruit at least eight professional players.

Many clubs disagreed with the subjective criteria, most notably Strasbourg, RC Roubaix, Amiens SC, and Stade Français, while others like Rennes, due to fear of bankruptcy, and Olympique Lillois, due to a conflict of interest, were reluctant to become professional. Olympique Lillois' president, Henri Jooris, also chairman of the Ligue du Nord, feared his league would fold and proposed it become the second division of the new league. Eventually, many clubs earned professional status, though it became more difficult to convince clubs in the northern half of the country; Strasbourg, RC Roubaix, and Amiens refused to accept the new league, while conversely Mulhouse, Excelsior AC Roubaix, Metz, and Fives accepted professionalism. In southern France, clubs such as Olympique de Marseille, Hyères, SO Montpellier, SC Nîmes, Cannes, Antibes, and Nice were extremely supportive of the new league and accepted their professional status without argument.


Division 1 champions (Pre-WWII)
Season Winner
1932–33 Olympique Lillois
1933–34 Sète
1934–35 Sochaux
1935–36 Racing Club de France
1936–37 Marseille
1937–38 FC Sochaux-Montbéliard
1938–39 Sète

The league's inaugural season of the all-professional league, called National, was held in 1932–1933. The 20 inaugural members of National were Antibes, CA Paris, Cannes, Club Français, Excelsior AC Roubaix, Fives, Hyères, Marseille, Metz, Mulhouse, Nice, Nîmes, Olympique Alès, Olympique Lillois, Racing Club de France, Red Star Olympique, Rennes, Sochaux, Sète, and Montpellier. The 20 clubs were inserted into two groups of 10 with the bottom three of each group suffering relegation to Division 2. The two winners of each group would then face each other in a final held at a neutral venue, which later turned out to the Stade Olympique Yves-du-Manoir. The first final was held on 14 May 1933 and it matched the winner of Group A, Olympique Lillois, against the runner-up of Group B, Cannes. Antibes, the winner of Group B, was supposed to take part in the final but was suspected of bribery by the French Football Federation and was disqualified. In the first final, Lillois were crowned the inaugural champions following the club's 4–3 victory. After the season, the league decided to retain the 14 clubs and not promote any sides from the second division. The league also agreed to change its name from National to simply Division 1. For the 1934–35 season, the league organised a legitimate promotion and relegation system bringing the total tally of clubs in the first division to 16. The number remained until the 1938–39 season.

Because of World War II, football was suspended by the French government and the Ligue de Football Professionnel, although its member clubs continued playing in regional competitions. During the "war championships", as they are called, professionalism was abolished by the Vichy regime and clubs were forced to participate in regional leagues, designated as Zone Sud and Zone Nord. Due to its non-association with the two leagues, the LFP and FFF do not recognise the championships won by the clubs and thus 1939–1945 is non-existent in the two organisations' view. Following the conclusion of the war and the liberation of France, professional football returned to France. The first division increased its allotment of clubs to 18. This number remained until the 1965–66 season when the number was increased to 20. In 2002, the league changed its name from Division 1 to Ligue 1.

Competition format[]

There are 20 clubs in Ligue 1. During the course of a season, usually from August to May, each club plays the others twice, once at their home stadium and once at that of their opponents, for a total of 38 games, though special circumstances may allow a club to host matches at other venues such as when Lille hosted Lyon at the Stade de France in 2007 and 2008. Teams receive three points for a win and one point for a draw. No points are awarded for a loss. Teams are ranked by total points, then goal difference, and then goals scored. At the end of each season, the club with the most points is crowned champion. If points are equal, the goal difference and then goals scored determine the winner. If still equal, teams are deemed to occupy the same position. If there is a tie for the championship, for relegation, or for qualification to other competitions, a play-off match at a neutral venue decides rank. For the 2015–16 season only, 2 teams were to be relegated and only 2 teams from Ligue 2 were to be promoted, but this decision was overturned and 3 teams were relegated and 3 teams promoted.[6] Thus, it was the 2016–17 season which saw the return of a relegation play-off between the 18th-placed Ligue 1 team and the 3rd-placed team in the Ligue 2 on a two-legged confrontation, with the Ligue 2 team hosting the first game.[7]

Previously, the league utilised a different promotion and relegation format. Prior to 1995, the league's format was direct relegation of the bottom two teams and a play-off between the third-last first-division team and the winner of the second-division play-offs, similar to the Dutch Eredivisie, and the German Bundesliga. The league has also experimented with a "bonus" rule. From 1973 to 1976, a rule rewarded teams scoring three or more goals in a game with one extra point, regardless of outcome, with the objective of encouraging offensive play. The experience was ultimately inconclusive. At the start of the 2006–07 season, the league introduced an Attacking Play Table to encourage the scoring of more goals in Ligue 1 and Ligue 2. The LFP, with the help of the former manager Michel Hidalgo introduced the idea to reward those teams who score the most goals. The table was similar to the previous idea, but was independent from the official league table and clubs were only rewarded with monetary bonuses.

European qualification[]

As of the 2017–18 season, as determined by the UEFA coefficient, the top three teams in Ligue 1 qualify for the Champions League, with the top two proceeding directly to the group phase. The third-placed team enters in the third qualifying round. The fourth-placed team qualifies for the UEFA Europa League. The other two Europa League places are determined through the country's two domestic cup competitions, the Coupe de France and Coupe de la Ligue. If both of the cup winners qualify for Europe through their league position, the fifth- and sixth-placed teams in Ligue 1 will qualify for the Europa League.


A total of 74 clubs have played in Ligue 1 from its foundation in the 1932–33 season to the start of the 2021–22 season.[8] Currently, Marseille, Metz, Montpellier, Nice and Rennes are the only founding members of the league to be playing in Ligue 1. Paris Saint-Germain is the only club to have not suffered points relegation. They earned promotion to the first division for the 1974–75 season and have not faltered down since. Paris Saint-Germain was administratively relegated by the league following its split from Paris FC in 1972, but returned to the top flight two seasons later.

Internationally, the most well-known Ligue 1 clubs include Paris Saint-Germain, Olympique Lyonnais, Olympique de Marseille, AS Monaco, AS Saint-Etienne, FC Nantes, Lille OSC, Girondins de Bordeaux and RC Lens.

Members for 2021–22[]

The following 20 clubs are competing in the 2021–22 Ligue 1 season.

As of start of 2021–22 Ligue 1 season
Ligue 1 is located in France
Location of teams in 2021–22 Ligue 1
in 2020–21
First season in
top division
Seasons in
Ligue 1
First season of
current spell in
top division
No. of seasons
of current spell
Ligue 1
Ligue 1 title
Angers 01013th 1956–57 30 2015–16 7 0
Bordeaux 00412th 1945–46 69 1992–93 30 6 2008–09
Brest 01017th 1979–80 16 2019–20 3 0
Clermont 010L2: 2nd 2021–22 1 2021–22 1 0
Lens 0107th 1937–38 60 2020–21 2 1 1997–98
Lille 0041st 1945–46 62 2000–01 22 4 2020–21
Lorient 01016th 1998–99 15 2020–21 2 0
Lyon 0044th 1945–46 64 1989–90 33 7 2007–08
Marseillea 0045th 1932–33 72 1996–97 26 9 2009–10
Metza 01010th 1932–33 63 2019–20 3 0
Monaco 0043rd 1953–54 63 2013–14 9 8 2016–17
Montpelliera 0108th 1932–33 40 2009–10 13 1 2011–12
Nantes 01018th 1963–64 54 2013–14 9 8 2000–01
Nicea 0109th 1932–33 63 2002–03 20 4 1958–59
Paris Saint-Germain 0102nd 1971–72 49 1974–75 48 9 2019–20
Reims 01014th 1945–46 37 2018–19 4 6 1961–62
Rennesa 0106th 1932–33 65 1994–95 28 0
Saint-Étienne 01011th 1938–39 69 2004–05 18 10 1980–81
Strasbourg 01015th 1934–35 61 2017–18 5 1 1978–79
Troyes 010L2: 1st 1999–00 10 2020–21 1 0

a: Founding member of Ligue 1


Ligue 1 clubs' finances and budgets are managed by the DNCG (Direction Nationale du Contrôle de Gestion), an organisation responsible for monitoring the accounts of professional association football clubs in France.[9] It was founded in 1984 and is an administrative directorate of the Ligue de Football Professionnel (LFP). The mission of the DNCG is to oversee all financial operations of the 44 member clubs of the LFP, develop the resources of professional clubs, apply sanctions to those clubs breaking the rules of operation, defend the morals and interests of French football in general.[9]

Following a report by the DNCG, it was determined that the combined budget of Ligue 1 clubs was €910 million for the 2005–06 season, a 39% increase from the 2002–03 season. The prominent reason for the rise was mainly associated with the television rights deal the league regularly signs. Excluding Paris Saint-Germain, many of the top division clubs are extremely healthy with clubs such as Auxerre, Bordeaux, Lille, and Lyon being referred to as "managed to perfection".[10] However, recently the DNCG has encouraged clubs to concentrate on limiting their "skyrocketing wage bills and the magnitude of their debts" after it was discovered that the LFP clubs accounts as a whole were in the red for the third consecutive season (2008–2011) with an estimated deficit of €130 million.[11][12] In 2012, the LFP announced that the clubs deficit had been cut in half from €130 million to €65 million.[13] Ligue 1 ranks fifth in terms of revenue brought in by clubs with the league bringing in £0.6 billion for the 2006–07 season trailing England, Italy, Spain, and Germany.[14]

In terms of world football, clubs Lyon and Marseille are among the richest football clubs in the world and regularly feature in the Deloitte Football Money League ranking of football clubs by revenue generated from football operations. In the list compiled in the 2008–09 season Lyon ranked 13th among clubs generating approximately €139.6 million, while Marseille were right behind them in 14th position generating €133.2 million.[15]

In 2016 just Paris St.-Germain was in the top 30 of the Deloitte Football Money League (ranked 4). From 2017 to 2020 Paris St.-Germain (ranked between 5 and 7) and Lyon (ranked between 17 and 28) were part of the top 30.

Performance by club[]

Bold indicates clubs playing in 2021–22 Ligue 1.

Club Wins Runner-up Winning seasons
Saint-ÉtienneCompetitiester.svg 10 3 1956–57, 1963–64, 1966–67, 1967–68, 1968–69, 1969–70, 1973–74, 1974–75, 1975–76, 1980–81
Marseille 9 12 1936–37, 1947–48, 1970–71, 1971–72, 1988–89, 1989–90, 1990–91, 1991–92, 2009–10
Paris Saint-Germain 9 9 1985–86, 1993–94, 2012–13, 2013–14, 2014–15, 2015–16, 2017–18, 2018–19, 2019–20
Monaco 8 7 1960–61, 1962–63, 1977–78, 1981–82, 1987–88, 1996–97, 1999–2000, 2016–17
Nantes 8 7 1964–65, 1965–66, 1972–73, 1976–77, 1979–80, 1982–83, 1994–95, 2000–01
Lyon 7 5 2001–02, 2002–03, 2003–04, 2004–05, 2005–06, 2006–07, 2007–08
Bordeaux 6 9 1949–50, 1983–84, 1984–85, 1986–87, 1998–99, 2008–09
Reims 6 3 1948–49, 1952–53, 1954–55, 1957–58, 1959–60, 1961–62
Lille 4 6 1945–46, 1953–54, 2010–11, 2020–21
Nice 4 3 1950–51, 1951–52, 1955–56, 1958–59
Sochaux 2 3 1934–35, 1937–38
Sète 2 1933–34, 1938–39
Lens 1 4 1997–98
RC Paris 1 2 1935–36
Olympique Lillois 1 1 1932–33
Strasbourg 1 1 1978–79
Roubaix-Tourcoing 1 1946–47
Auxerre 1 1995–96
Montpellier 1 2011–12
Nîmes 4
Cannes 1
Fives 1
Toulouse (1937) 1
Metz 1



Rank Player Period Club(s)[16] Games[17]
1 France Mickaël Landreau 1997–2014 Nantes, Paris Saint-Germain, Lille, Bastia 618
2 France Jean-Luc Ettori 1975–1994 Monaco 602
3 France Dominique Dropsy 1971–1989 Valenciennes, Strasbourg, Bordeaux 596
4 France Dominique Baratelli 1967–1985 Ajaccio, Nice, Paris Saint-Germain 593
5 France Alain Giresse 1970–1988 Bordeaux, Marseille 586
6 France Sylvain Kastendeuch 1982–2001 Metz, Saint-Étienne, Toulouse 577
7 France Patrick Battiston 1973–1991 Bordeaux, Metz, Saint-Étienne, Monaco 558
8 France Jacky Novi 1964–1980 Marseille, Nîmes, Paris Saint-Germain, Strasbourg 545
9 France Roger Marche 1944–1962 Reims, RC Paris 542
10 France Jean-Paul Bertrand-Demanes 1969–1988 Nantes 532


Rank Player Period Club(s)[18] Goals[19][20] Games Ratio
1 Argentina Delio Onnis 1972–1986 Monaco, Reims, Tours, Toulon 299 449 0.67
2 France Bernard Lacombe 1969–1987 Lyon, Saint-Étienne, Bordeaux 255 497 0.51
3 France Hervé Revelli 1965–1978 Saint-Étienne, Nice 216 389 0.56
4 France Roger Courtois 1932–1956 Sochaux, Troyes 210 288 0.73
5 France Thadée Cisowski 1947–1961 Metz, RC Paris, Valenciennes 206 286 0.72
6 France Roger Piantoni 1950–1966 FC Nancy, Reims, Nice 203 394 0.52
7 France Joseph Ujlaki 1947–1964 Stade Français, Sète, Nîmes, Nice, RC Paris 190 438 0.43
8 France Fleury Di Nallo 1960–1975 Lyon, Red Star 187 425 0.44
9 Argentina Carlos Bianchi 1973–1980 Reims, Paris Saint-Germain, Strasbourg 179 220 0.81
Sweden Gunnar Andersson 1950–1960 Marseille, Bordeaux 179 234 0.76

Media coverage[]

In France, the Ligue de Football Professionnel had an exclusive broadcasting agreement with premium pay TV channels, Canal+ and beIN Sports. The latter channel is operated by Qatar-based broadcaster Al Jazeera. The agreement with Al Jazeera, reached on 23 June 2011, pays the LFP €510 million over four seasons.[21] Following the announcement of the agreement, it was revealed that Canal+ had acquired four television packages, while beIN Sports acquired two packages.[22]

In 2018, Mediapro acquired three of the four major packages of LFP media rights for 2020-21 through 2024, largely replacing Canal+. beIN Sports maintained "lot 3", which contains two matches per-week on Saturday nights and Sunday afternoons. Mediapro was expected to establish a new channel to house these rights.[23] beIN Sports later sub-licensed this package to Canal+.[24][25] In June 2020, Mediapro announced a partnership with TF1 to brand the new channel as Téléfoot—an extension of TF1's long-running football programme of the same name. As part of the agreement, Téléfoot will leverage TF1 talent and resources, with the programme's hosts Grégoire Margotton and Bixente Lizarazu serving as the lead broadcast team for at least 20 matches per-season.[26][27]

Seeking to renegotiate its contract due to the financial impact of COVID-19, Mediapro began withholding its rights payments to the LFP in October 2020.[28] LFP CEO Arnaud Rouger stated in October 2020 that they may have to pursue a new broadcaster if they are unable to resolve the dispute with Mediapro.[29] In December 2020, it was reported that Mediapro were preparing to wind down Téléfoot, after it agreed to compensate the LFP for the two missed rights payments.[30] In February 2021, Canal+ reached an interim agreement to acquire the rights packages held by Mediapro for the remainder of the season, and later sub-licensed Ligue 2 to beIN; Téléfoot shut down on 8 February 2021.[31][32][33]



Ligue 1 trophy: L'Hexagoal.

The current Ligue 1 trophy, L'Hexagoal, was developed by the Ligue de Football Professionnel and designed and created by Franco-Argentine artist Pablo Reinoso. The trophies has been awarded to the champion of France since the end of the 2006–07 season, replacing the previous Ligue 1 trophy that had existed for only five years. The name Hexagoal was derived from an official competition created by the LFP and French TV channel TF1 to determine a name for the new trophy. Over 9,000 proposals were sent in and, on 20 May 2007, French Football Federation member Frédéric Thiriez announced that, following an online vote, the term Hexagoal had received half of the votes. The first club to hoist the new trophy was Olympique Lyonnais who earned the honour after winning the 2007–08 season.

Monthly and annual[]

In addition to the winner's trophy and the individual winner's medal players receive, Ligue 1 also awards the monthly Player of the Month award. Following the season, the UNFP Awards are held and awards such as the Player of the Year, Manager of the Year, and Young Player of the Year from both Ligue 1 and Ligue 2 are handed out.

Sponsorship names[]

Logo used from 2017 to 2020
  • Ligue 1 Orange (2002–2008)
  • Ligue 1 Conforama (2017–2020)
  • Ligue 1 Uber Eats (2020–present)

See also[]


  1. ^ French: [liɡ œ̃]; "League 1"


  1. ^ Ligue de Football Professionnel [@Ligue1_ENG] (19 June 2020). "July, 1st 2020 @UberEats Discover the new Ligue 1 Uber Eats logo!" (Tweet). Retrieved 22 June 2020 – via Twitter.
  2. ^ Gartland, Dan (13 June 2019). "An Uber Eats Driver Will Deliver the Matchball for Every Ligue 1 Game". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved 20 June 2020.
  3. ^ "Uber Eats nouveau partenaire-titre de la Ligue 1". L’Equipe (in French). 12 June 2019. Retrieved 20 June 2020.
  4. ^ "UEFA rankings for club competitions". Union of European Football Associations. 24 February 2018. Retrieved 24 February 2018.
  5. ^ "Prince Albert II, boss Leonardo Jardim hail Monaco's Ligue 1 title". ESPN. 18 May 2017. Retrieved 28 April 2020.
  6. ^ "Ligue 1 reduces relegation spots to two". ESPN. Retrieved 12 January 2016.
  7. ^ "Les décisions du 14 avril 2016" (in French). 14 April 2016. Retrieved 30 April 2016.
  8. ^ "Bilan des clubs". Ligue de Football Professionnel (in French). Archived from the original on 19 October 2010. Retrieved 19 March 2010.
  9. ^ Jump up to: a b "Rules of the DNCG" (PDF) (in French). LFP. Archived from the original (PDF) on 31 March 2010. Retrieved 1 January 2010.
  10. ^ Lawrence, Amy (21 March 2010). "Bordeaux and Lyon bring new wave of French optimism". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
  11. ^ "Le foot français dans le rouge". France Football. 24 April 2010. Archived from the original on 27 April 2010. Retrieved 24 April 2010.
  12. ^ "Ligue 1 Focus – Money, money, money…". A Different League. 21 March 2010. Archived from the original on 21 April 2010. Retrieved 28 March 2010.
  13. ^ "65 millions d'euros de déficit en 2010-11 pour les clubs pros". Ouest-France (in French). 6 April 2012. Archived from the original on 9 April 2012. Retrieved 6 April 2012.
  14. ^ "PREMIER LEAGUE TOWERS OVER WORLD FOOTBALL, SAYS DELOITTE". Sport Business. 31 May 2007. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
  15. ^ "Real Madrid becomes the first sports team in the world to generate €400m in revenues as it tops Deloitte Football Money League". Sport Business Group. 2 March 2010. Archived from the original on 1 June 2010. Retrieved 21 March 2010.
  16. ^ where player played Ligue 1 games.
  17. ^ France - All-Time Most Goals in Ligue 1 Zlatan Ibrahimovic Position : Forward 75 Goals 2012- Matches Played in Division/League 1
  18. ^ where player scored Ligue 1 goals
  19. ^ France - All-Time Topscorers
  20. ^ "Top guns!". Ligue 1. 24 March 2020. Retrieved 15 February 2021.
  21. ^ "Al Jazeera make move into Ligue 1". ESPN. 23 June 2011. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  22. ^ "La LFP choisit Al Jazeera, comme prévu" (in French). Eurosport. 26 January 2012. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  23. ^ "Canal+ loses Ligue 1 football to Mediapro in major upset". Digital TV Europe. 30 May 2018. Retrieved 2 June 2020.
  24. ^ "LFP reaches stop-gap TV deal with Canal+ for rest of Ligue 1 season". SportsPro Media. Retrieved 24 February 2021.
  25. ^ "BeIN Sports scores exclusive Ligue 2 rights in France - SportsPro Media". SportsPro Media. Retrieved 24 February 2021.
  26. ^ "Mediapro and TF1 team up to launch Téléfoot channel". Digital TV Europe. 2 June 2020. Retrieved 2 June 2020.
  27. ^ "Ligue 1: la chaîne de Mediapro s'appellera " Téléfoot "". RMC SPORT (in French). Retrieved 2 June 2020.
  28. ^ "Ligue 1 rights picture in disarray as LFP and Mediapro agree to cancel deal". SportsPro Media. 10 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  29. ^ "LFP ready to rip up Mediapro TV rights contract". SportsPro Media. 16 October 2020. Retrieved 17 October 2020.
  30. ^ "Ligue 1 rights picture in disarray as LFP and Mediapro agree to cancel deal". SportsPro Media. 10 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  31. ^ "LFP reaches stop-gap TV deal with Canal+ for rest of Ligue 1 season". SportsPro Media. Retrieved 24 February 2021.
  32. ^ "BeIN Sports scores exclusive Ligue 2 rights in France". SportsPro Media. Retrieved 24 February 2021.
  33. ^ "Ligue 1 : Canal+ n'augmentera pas le prix pour ses abonnés, "un cadeau qu'on leur fait"". Univers Freebox (in French). 8 February 2021. Retrieved 8 February 2021.

External links[]

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