International Ice Hockey Federation

Information

Tournament Format

 

The 12 teams are seeded in three groups of four teams each and will play a round robin within their group including 18 games (three per team).

The teams and groups were seeded according to the 2012 IIHF Men’s World Ranking. The tournament includes the top-nine nations and three qualifiers.

 

The 2014 Olympic Winter Games Men’s Ice Hockey Tournament is to operate between 8 and 23 February 2014. The game format will be the same game format used in Vancouver 2010.

The Final Round includes 4 Qualification Playoff Games, 4 Quarter-Final Games, 2 Semi-Final Games, one Bronze Medal Game and one Gold Medal Game:

At the conclusion of the Preliminary Round all 12 teams will be ranked according to a special criterion. This ranking will be used for seeding the teams in the Qualification Playoff games and will used for calculating the Final Ranking at the conclusion of the 2014 Olympic Winter Games Men’s Tournament.

The following criteria will be used in the order presented to determine this ranking following completion of the Preliminary Round (1D – 12D):

  • Higher position in the group
  • Higher number of points
  • Better goal difference
  • Higher number of goals scored for 
  • Better 2013 IIHF World Ranking

 

After the Preliminary Round, 1D, 2D, 3D and 4D will receive a bye into the Quarter-Finals and will be named as the Home Team for their Quarter-Final pairing. The teams ranked 5-12 will play in the Qualification Playoff games called Group E with the following match-ups:

  • 5D – 12D (Winner will become E1)
  • 6D – 11D (Winner will become E2)
  • 7D – 10D (Winner will become E3)
  • 8D – 9D (Winner will become E4)

 

The four winning teams of the Qualification Playoff games will advance to the Quarter Final Round. The four losing teams of the Qualification Playoff games will be ranked 9 through 12 according to their ranking after the Preliminary Round.

The Quarter-Final Games will be played with the following match-ups (Group F ):

  • 1D – E4 (Winner will become F1)
  • 2D – E3 (Winner will become F2)
  • 3D – E2 (Winner will become F3)
  • 4D – E1 (Winner will become F4)

 

The four winning teams of the Quarter-Final games will advance to the Semi-Finals. The four losing teams of the Quarter Finals will be ranked 5 through 8 according to their ranking after the Preliminary Round.

The Semi-Final games will be played with the following match-ups. The home team will be the higher ranked team as determined at the completion of the Preliminary Round (Group D):

  • F1 – F4
  • F2 – F3

 

The two winning teams of the Semi-Finals will play for the Gold Medal while the two losing teams of the Semi-Finals will play for the Bronze Medal. The team with the higher Preliminary Round ranking will be the home team in each medal game.

Three Point System

For all games points shall be awarded as follows:

  • 3 points for the winning team at the conclusion of regulation time
  • 1 point for both teams at the conclusion of regulation time if the game is tied
  • An additional point earned for the team winning the game in a 5-minute overtime period, or the Game Winning Shots Procedure if the teams are still tied following conclusion of the overtime period
  • 0 points for the team losing the game in regulation time

Overtime Operations

If a game is tied at the end of regulation time, a five-minute overtime period shall be played immediately after an intermission of three minutes. The teams will defend the same goals as in the third period. The game will end when the five minutes has expired or when a goal is scored; the scoring team will be declared the winner. If no goal is scored in the overtime period then the Game Winning Shots Procedure will apply. All overtime periods of any IIHF game shall be played with each team at the numerical strength of four (4) skaters and one (1) goalkeeper.

Overtime procedure in Play-Off Games:

  • In case of a tie at the conclusion of regulation time in a Quarter Final, Semi Final and Bronze Medal Game, there will be a 10-minute sudden-death overtime period played, following a three-minute intermission.
  • The teams will defend the same goals as in the third period.
  • The team, which scores a goal during this period is the winner.
  • In the Gold Medal game there will be a 20-minute sudden-death overtime period, following a 15-minute intermission during which the ice will be resurfaced.
  • The teams will change ends.
  • The team which scores a goal during this period is declared winner.
  • If no goal is scored during the sudden-death overtime, there will be Game Winning Shot (GWS) competition ("shootout") according to the Game Winning Shots Procedure.

Game Winning Shots Procedure

If no goal is scored in the overtime period then the Game Winning Shots (GWS) procedure will apply. The following procedure will be utilized:

  • Three different shooters from each team will take alternate shots, until a decisive goal is scored.
  • If the game is still tied after three shots by each team, the GWS will continue with a tie-break shoot out by one player of each team, with a reversed shooting order. The same or new players can take the tie-break shots.
  • The same player can also be used for each shot by a team in the tie-break shoot-out.
  • Only the decisive goal will count in the result of the game.
  • Shots will be taken at both ends of the ice. The area of the ice to be used will be dry scraped.
  • A coin toss will determine which team takes the first shot, with the winner of the toss having the choice whether his team will shoot first or second.
  • Any player whose penalty was not over when overtime ended cannot take the shots and must stay in the penalty box or in the dressing room.
  • Once named, players may only be replaced in the event of injury or penalty.
  • The substitute stand-by player is placed last in the shooting order.
  • The goalkeepers will defend the same goal, as determined by the Referee. The goalkeepers from each team may be changed after each shot.
  • The players of both teams will take the shots alternately until a decisive goal is scored.
  • The decisive goal will be credited to the player who scored and to the goalkeeper concerned.

Tie breaking formula

The tie-breaking system for two teams with the same number of points in a standing will be the game between the two teams, the winner of the game taking precedence. 

Due to the fact that the three-point system does not allow a game to end in a tie, then the following tie breaking procedure is applicable when three or more teams are tied in points in a Championship standing.

Should three or more teams be tied on points, then a tie breaking formula will be applied as follows, creating a sub-group amongst the tied teams. This process will continue until only two or none of the teams remain tied. In the case of two tied teams remaining, the game between the two would then be the determining tie-breaker as the game could not end as a tie. In the case of none of the teams being tied, the criteria specified in the respective step applies.

Step 1: Taking into consideration the games between each of the tied teams, a sub-group is created applying the points awarded in the direct games amongst the tied teams from which the teams are then ranked accordingly.

Step 2: Should three or more teams still remain tied in points then the better goal difference in the direct games amongst the tied teams will be decisive. 

Step 3: Should three or more teams still remain tied in points and goal difference then the highest number of goals scored by these teams in their direct games will be decisive

Step 4: Should three or more teams still remain tied in points, goal difference and goals scored then the results between each of the three teams and the closest best-ranked team outside the sub-group will be applied. In this case the tied team with the best result (1. points, 2. goal difference, 3. more goals scored) against the closest best ranked-team will take precedence

Step 5: Should the teams still remain tied, then the results between each of the three teams and the next highest best-ranked team outside the sub-group will be applied.

Step 6: Should the teams still remain tied after these five steps have been exercised then Sport considerations will be applied and the teams will be ranked by their positions coming into the Championship (seeding).

Note: If not all mutual games have been played yet in an ongoing tournament, the tied teams will be ranked in the standings according to the following criteria: 1. Lower number of games played, 2. Goal difference, 3. Goals scored, 4. Positions coming into the Championship.

World Ranking

The post-Olympic 2014 IIHF World Ranking will be produced after the Olympic men's ice hockey tournament. It is based on the rankings of the four most recent IIHF Ice Hockey World Championships and of the last Olympic men’s ice hockey tournament (including qualification tournaments).

Click here for more information on the IIHF World Ranking system.

More information

Click here to download the IIHF’s Rule Book and Sport Regulations.

Player Entry

 

Teams are permitted to enter a maximum of 22 players and 3 goalkeepers into the 2014 Olympic Winter Games Men’s Tournament. Game Rosters are set with a maximum of 20 players and 2 goalkeepers per team. The third goalkeeper can be added to a game following the IIHF Bylaws.

 

With the provisional rosters released in January for the 2014 Winter Olympic Games ice hockey tournaments, here is a rundown of the policies regarding player replacement.

  • After the Delegate Registration Meeting, players can only be replaced in case of injuries.
  • In case of injuries, players announced on the provisional roster can be replaced with any player that was named in the 1st October athlete long list.
  • During the respective Directorate Meetings on 7th February (women) and 11th February (men) the final rosters will be confirmed.
  • As per IIHF regulations, the Late Athlete Replacement Policy will be permitted for a limited time following the conclusion of the first Directorate Meeting to ensure that every team is healthy for the start of the tournament. A team with an athlete that was announced at the first Directorate Meeting but who is unable to compete in the tournament due to injury, may replace the athlete using the IOC LAR policy by the following deadlines: Two hours before the start of the Men’s Tournament (21:00 local time on Wednesday 12 February 2014) and two hours before the start of the Women’s Tournament (12:00 local time on Saturday, 8 February 2014) respectively.

 

“P” athletes on men’s teams

For the men’s tournament, a maximum of eight athletes (or less, depending on the number of NHL players named to the provisional roster which determines the max number of ‘P’ athletes) can be designated as training partners (‘P’ athletes). These are athletes that weren’t named as part of the provisional roster, but who can travel to Sochi and train with the team, provided they were included on the 1st October athlete long list.

The purpose for this is so that teams with players that will not be available to train with the team prior to the start of the Olympics (i.e. NHL players), will still have as close to a full complement of players to train with as possible prior to those players’ arrival.

 

Eligibility

 

To play in the IIHF World Championship, the Olympic ice hockey tournament and the qualifications to these competitions, players must fulfill the following qualification requirements:

 

- Each player must be under the jurisdiction of an IIHF member national association

- Each player must be a citizen of the country he represents. 


Acquiring a new national eligibility (The ‘two-year’ case)

When a player has changed his citizenship or has acquired another citizenship and wants to participate for the first time in an IIHF competition representing his new country he must:

- Prove that he has participated for at least two consecutive years in the national competitions of his new country during which period he has neither transferred to another country nor played ice hockey within any other country.

- Have an international transfer card (ITC) that shows the transfer to the national competition of his new country and which was approved and dated at least two years before the start of the IIHF competition in which he wishes to participate.

 

Change of national eligibility (The ‘four-year’ case)

A player, who has previously participated in IIHF competition, can switch national eligibility (but only once in a player's life) if:

- He is a citizen of the new country of his choice.

- He has participated for at least four consecutive years in the national competitions of his new country, during which period he has neither transferred to another country nor played ice hockey within any other country and has not played for his previous country in an IIHF competition during this four year period.

- He has an international transfer card (ITC) that shows the transfer to the national competition of his new country and which was approved and dated at least four years before the start of the IIHF competition in which he wishes to participate.

NHL-IIHF Major Rule Differences

 

The following table provides a summary of the major differences between the NHL Rules and the IIHF Rules.

 

RULE NHL IIHF
Players Dressed    
A maximum of 18 players and 2 goalkeepers can be dressed and on the Game Sheet A maximum of 20 players and 2 goalkeepers can be dressed and on the Game Sheet
   
Icing the Puck    
Hybrid Icing Procedure Icing is called automatically as soon as the puck crosses the goal line
   
Face-offs    
The visiting team player must put their stick on the ice first for any face-off The attacking team player must put their stick on the ice first for any face-off in the attacking half of the ice
   
Face-offs Both players facing-off are prohibited from batting the puck with their hand in an attempt to win the face-off. Any attempt by either center to win the face-off by batting the puck with their hand shall result in a Minor penalty. Any attempt by either player to win the face-off by batting the puck with their hand shall result in stoppage of play and a new face-off will be set up following the replacement of the player that played the puck by the hand and caused the stoppage.
Goalkeeper Restricted Area Back of Net    
If a goalkeeper who plays the puck outside of the trapezoid lines located back of the goal net is assessed a minor penalty No such rule
   
High Sticking the Puck    
The ensuring face-off must take place at the spot that provides the least amount of territorial advantage to the team striking the puck, either where the puck was contacted illegally, or where it was last played by the offending team. If the puck has been high sticked by a player in his Defending Zone or in the Neutral Zone, the face off shall take place at the nearest Defending Zone face-off spot
High Sticking A player is permitted accidental contact on an opponent if the act is committed as a normal windup or follows through of a shooting motion, or accidental contact on the opposing center who is bent over during the course of a face-off. Penalty according to the Rule 530
Offside    
On a delayed offside, any shot on goal will not bring about a stoppage On a delayed offside, any shot on goal will bring about a stoppage. Intentional off side
   
Offside If a puck rebounds off a defending player in neutral zone with an attacking player in the end zone – NO offside unless an opposing  player causes puck to deflect off the defending player Off side
Change of Players    
The visiting team is allowed 5 seconds to change and the home team is allowed 8 seconds to change players following a stoppage.  This ruling does not apply in overtime or in the last 2 minutes of regulation time Each team is allowed 5 seconds to change their players following a stoppage throughout the entire game
   
Protective Equipment    
A second violation of the same player who was previously warned for his equipment by the Referee will result in a minor penalty being assessed to that player The first violation of any equipment by any player after a warning to a team by the Referee will result in a misconduct penalty being assessed to the player
   
Helmet    
A player on the ice whose helmet comes off during play is permitted to continue to play without a helmet A player on the ice whose helmet comes off during play must go directly to the players’ bench
Helmet    
A player may participate without a helmet in the pre-game warm-up A player must wear a helmet in both the pre-game warm-up and in the game with chin strap properly fastened
   
Visors    
Beginning with the 2013-2014 season, all players who have fewer than 25 games of NHL experience must wear a visor properly affixed to their helmet.  Visors are to be affixed to the helmets in such a fashion as to ensure adequate eye protection Players born after December 31, 1974 must wear a visor
   
     
Visors No such rule Coloured or Tinted visors are not permitted
     
Player’s Stick Maximum curvature of the blade of the stick shall not exceed three-quarters of an inch (3/4”) 1.9cm Maximum curvature of the blade is 1.5cm
Length exceptions 65” (165cm) permitted for the players 6’6” (198cm) tall with the approval of League’s Hockey Operations For the 2014 Olympic Winter Games men’s and women’s tournaments, the IIHF will accept requests for an exception to the length of the shaft of a players stick. This exemption is only applicable for athletes with a height of 2 metres or more. The request for an exemption must be submitted in writing to the IIHF office and must be subsequently approved in writing by the IIHF prior to any such stick being used by the respective athlete. With the exemption, the maximum length of a players’ stick will be increased to 165.10 cm.
Goalkeeper Stick    
A minimum ½” knob of tape or protective covering must be at the top of the shaft. The top of the shaft must have a form of protection.
Curvature is not specified. Maximum curvature of the blade is 1.5cm
Stick Measurement    
Player’s - Only one measurement per team per stoppage is allowed. Only one measurement for one team per stoppage is allowed
   
No measurement of GK’s stick during the course of game Any time. The same as player’s stick
Time-Outs    
Only one team may request a team time-out during a stoppage Both teams may request team time-outs during the same stoppage
Kicking the Puck    
A goal is only allowed if the kicked puck deflects off of any stick except the goalkeeper stick and goes into the net No goal
   
Conditions to Award a Penalty Shot    
The player in possession and control (or, in the judgment of the Referee, the player clearly would have obtained possession and control) A player must have control of the puck for the team to be awarded a Penalty Shot
Protection of Goalkeeper    
No such rule The play is stopped if an attacking player stands in the goal crease. Face-off outside in the Neutral zone
   
Penalties    
In the last 5 minutes or in overtime  differential then play 3 minutes or 1 minute shorthanded No such rule
Checking from Behind    
No Minor penalty options only a 5 minute major plus a Game Misconduct or a Match penalty A minor penalty plus a 10 minute Misconduct, or a 5 minute major plus an automatic Game Misconduct or a Match penalty
   
Checking to the Head and Neck Area Minor penalty Minor penalty + automatic Misconduct
Major penalty Major penalty + automatic GM
GM penalty Match penalty
Match penalty – Attempted or deliberately in injured his opponent Match penalty - If an injury. No options.
   
Fighting    
A 5 minute major penalty but player remains in the game A 5 minute major for roughing plus an Automatic Game Misconduct or a Match penalty
   
     
Fighting Players must go to their benches Referee may order players to their benches
     
     
Fighting A Game Misconduct if the jersey is not “tied down” No such rule
     
     
Major Penalty The replacement player must be in the Penalty Box before the penalty is terminated The replacement player must be in the Penalty Box immediately
     
Physical Abuse of Officials    
A player is assessed a Game Misconduct. and officials decide on the category A player is assessed a Match and the Disciplinary Panel decides the length of suspension
   
Slew Footing    
A Match penalty A minor penalty, or a 5 minute major plus an automatic Game Misconduct or a Match penalty, all called under the tripping rule
   

Arenas

 

The Bolshoy Ice Dome and the Shayba Arena are part of the Ice Hockey Complex, which also includes the Hockey Training Venue.

 

Bolshoy Ice Dome

Bolshoy

 

The Bolshoy Ice Dome is one of the most spacious sport venues, built for holding competitions in the most popular sports. At the same time the word «bolshoy» has become and understandable and recognizable term among many countries and nations that associates with Russia, and in particular with the Bolshoi Theatre and with traditions of Russian ballet, figure skating, hockey and other achievements of the largest country in the world.

The venue will host most games of the Olympic men's ice hockey tournament as well as the medal games of the Olympic women's ice hockey tournament. It also hosted games of the 2013 IIHF Ice Hockey U18 World Championship.

 

Bolshoy Ice Dome December 2013 1200Px

  • Bolshoy Ice Dome is a competition venue of a permanent type.
  • Capacity: 12000 seats
  • Total area: 96115 sq. m
  • Building height: 40.3 m
  • Bolshoy Ice Dome has 7 levels. Three of them are considered as underground levels because of their location under the stylobate area.
  • The venue has two ice sheets, one in the main arena as well as a practice rink.

Shayba Arena

Shayba

 

«Shayba» means «puck» in Russian. The name of the venue fully reflects its purpose. Moreover, for Russians the shout «Shaybu!» as encouragement to score a goal is a universal and recognizable way to support their national team on international competitions.

The venue will host most games of the Olympic women's ice hockey tournament as well as some games of the Olympic men's ice hockey tournament. It also hosted games of the 2013 IIHF Ice Hockey U18 World Championship.

 

Shayba2

  • Shayba Arena is a competition venue of a dismountable type.
  • Capacity: 7000 seats
  • Building height: 22.8 m
  • Shayba Arena consists of 4 levels (1 undeground level and 3 overground).
  • The venue has one ice sheet. Two additional ice sheets are available in the nearby Hockey Training Venue.

Past Medallists

Olympic Winter Games, Men's Ice Hockey

Year Gold Silver Bronze Venue
1920¹ Canada USA Czechoslovakia Antwerp
1924 Canada USA Great Britain Chamonix
1928 Canada Sweden Switzerland St. Moritz
1932 Canada USA Germany Lake Placid
1936 Great Britain Canada USA Garmisch-Partenk.
1948 Canada Czechoslovakia Switzerland St. Moritz
1952 Canada USA Sweden Oslo
1956 Soviet Union USA Canada Cortina d’Ampezzo
1960 USA Canada Soviet Union Squaw Valley
1964 Soviet Union Sweden Czechoslovakia Innsbruck
1968 Soviet Union Czechoslovakia Canada Grenoble
1972 Soviet Union USA Czechoslovakia Sapporo
1976 Soviet Union Czechoslovakia F.R. Germany Innsbruck
1980 USA Soviet Union Sweden Lake Placid
1984 Soviet Union Czechoslovakia Sweden Sarajevo
1988 Soviet Union Finland Sweden Calgary
1992 Russia Canada Czechoslovakia Albertville
1994 Sweden Canada Finland Lillehammer
1998 Czech Rep. Russia Finland Nagano
2002 Canada USA Russia Salt Lake City
2006 Sweden Finland Czech Republic Turin
2010 Canada USA Finland Vancouver

¹ The 1920 Olympic ice hockey tournament was a part of the summer Olympics in Antwerp.

More historical information is available in our 506-page 2014 IIHF Guide & Record Book which can be ordered as hardcopy or as a handy DVD here.

Qualification

Pre-qualified according to the 2012 IIHF Men's World Ranking

1. Russia
2. Finland
3. Czech Republic
4. Sweden
5. Canada
6. Slovakia
7. USA
8. Norway
9. Switzerland


Final Olympic Qualification, February 5-8, 2013:

Group D in Bietigheim-Bissingen, Germany

   

GP

W

OTW

OTL

L

PTS

Goals

1.

Austria

3

2

0

1

0

7

11-6

2.

Germany

3

1

1

1

0

6

9-5

3.

Italy

3

1

1

0

1

5

8-5

4.

Netherlands

3

0

0

0

3

0

3-15


Austria is qualified for the 2014 Olympic Winter Games.

Group E in Riga, Latvia

   

GP

W

OTW

OTL

L

PTS

Goals

1.

Latvia

3

2

0

1

0

7

11-7

2.

Kazakhstan

3

2

0

0

1

6

11-5

3.

France

3

1

1

0

1

5

9-7

4.

Great Britain

3

0

0

0

3

0

4-16


Latvia is qualified for the 2014 Olympic Winter Games.

Group F in Vojens, Denmark

   

GP

W

OTW

OTL

L

PTS

Goals

1.

Slovenia

3

3

0

0

0

9

12-4

2.

Belarus

3

2

0

0

1

6

11-6

3.

Denmark

3

1

0

0

2

3

5-5

4.

Ukraine

3

0

0

0

3

0

1-14


Slovenia is qualified for the 2014 Olympic Winter Games.


Olympic Pre-Qualification, 8-11 November 2012:

Group G in Budapest, Hungary

   

GP

W

OTW

OTL

L

PTS

Goals

1.

Netherlands

3

2

1

0

0

8

24-10

2.

Hungary

3

2

0

1

0

7

24-8

3.

Lithuania

3

1

0

0

2

3

6-15

4.

Croatia

3

0

0

0

3

0

3-24


The Netherlands advance to the Final Olympic Qualification.

Group H in Kyiv, Ukraine

   

GP

W

OTW

OTL

L

PTS

Goals

1.

Ukraine

3

3

0

0

0

9

22-1

2.

Poland

3

2

0

0

1

6

14-5

3.

Spain

3

1

0

0

2

3

5-16

4.

Estonia

3

0

0

0

3

0

4-23


Ukraine advances to the Final Olympic Qualification.

Group J in Nikko, Japan

   

GP

W

OTW

OTL

L

PTS

Goals

1.

Great Britain

3

3

0

1

0

7

9-6

2.

Korea

3

1

1

1

0

6

9-7

3.

Japan

3

1

1

0

1

5

6-4

4.

Romania

3

0

0

0

3

0

0-7


Great Britain advances to the Final Olympic Qualification.


Pre-Qualification, 17-19 September 2012:

Group K in Zagreb, Croatia

   

GP

W

OTW

OTL

L

PTS

Goals

1.

Croatia

3

3

0

0

0

9

30-6

2.

Mexico

3

2

0

0

1

6

14-14

3.

Serbia

3

1

0

0

2

3

12-12

4.

Israel

3

0

0

0

3

0

5-29


Croatia advances to the Olympic Pre-Qualification.

World Ranking

 

The 2014 IIHF Men's World Ranking includes the IIHF Ice Hockey World Championships played between 2010 and 2013 as well as the 2014 Olympics. It has been published with the end of the 2014 Olympic men's ice hockey tournament.

 

A second edition of the World Ranking this season will be published after the 2014 IIHF Ice Hockey World Championship.

The IIHF World Ranking is a tool to reflect the long-term quality of the countries' national team programme taking into consideration the results over four years. It is used to determine the seeding in the IIHF Ice Hockey World Championship as well as to determine the seeding and which teams are automatically qualified for Olympic Winter Games. The seeding in Sochi 2014 is based on the 2012 IIHF World Rankings.

Click here for more information on the IIHF World Ranking system.

2014 IIHF Men's World Ranking

      Points    Movement
1. Sweden   4000   0
2. Finland   3905   0
3. Canada   3840   +2
4. Russia   3840   -1
5. Czech Republic   3760   -1
6. United States   3705   0
7. Switzerland   3555   0
8. Slovakia   3485   0
9. Norway   3350   0
10. Latvia   3295   +1
11. Germany   3260   -1
12. France   3065   +1
13. Denmark   3050   -1
14. Slovenia   3045   +3
15. Belarus   3030   -1
16. Austria   2985   -1
17. Kazakhstan   2900   -1
18. Italy   2830   0
19. Hungary   2595   0
20. Great Britain   2540   +2
21. Ukraine   2475   -1
22. Japan   2405   -1
23. Korea   2400   +2
24. Netherlands   2355   0
25. Poland   2350   -2
26. Lithuania   2145   0
27. Romania   2075   0
28. Estonia   2000   0
29. Spain   1910   +1
30. Croatia   1895   -1
31. Serbia   1730   0
32. Mexico   1505   +4
33. Israel   1440   +6
34. Australia   1330   -2
35. Iceland   1240   -2
36. Belgium   1210   -2
37. New Zealand   1120   -2
38. China   1000   0
39. Bulgaria   940   -2
40. Turkey   825   0
41. South Africa   790   0
42. Ireland   705   0
43. Luxembourg   680   0
44. Greece   610   0
45. DPR Korea   600   0
46. Mongolia   415   0
47. United Arab Emirates   275   0
48. Georgia   180   0