By David JohnstonThe football stadiums of Europe are usually among the most beautiful, most beautiful stadiums in the world.
This year the fans will get their very own in Lisbon, as a new stadium is scheduled to be built in the Portuguese capital.
The stadium will be named ‘La Bienvenida’ and it will be built on the site of a former training ground which was used for the 1904 World Cup.
The original training ground, built in 1894 and opened in 1892, had a capacity of around 200,000 spectators, although the capacity was reduced in the 1950s to around 20,000 when the stadium was expanded to a capacity over 90,000.
This will be the largest stadium in Portugal, with a capacity topping 100,000, according to local media.
It will be used to host the first of two World Cups, to be played at the newly constructed stadium.
In the first game, Portugal will face Switzerland in a match to be staged in the city of Praia da Luz on September 28.
It is also expected that the stadium will host the 2022 World Cup, which will be played in the capital, with Portugal hosting both the first and second rounds.
The opening of the stadium has been delayed for a number of years due to the ongoing construction of a new airport in the vicinity, but construction will be completed by the end of 2018.
It has been confirmed that the new stadium will have capacity for 120,000 and will be ready to host matches by 2021.
However, there have been several recent reports that the game will be postponed due to construction.
The current stadium was built on a former land owned by the Portuguese government, which has since been sold to the city.
The current site was first occupied by the military in 1878 and was subsequently sold to Portuguese officials in 1891.
The current site is owned by Portuguese officials and has been used as a military training ground since 1895.
The Portuguese authorities have also been accused of having a monopoly over the use of the land.
However the current government has said that they are looking into the possibility of moving the match to another stadium, as they believe that it is not only possible to create jobs, but also to improve the environment and the overall quality of life.
The city has announced that they will have to pay up to 3.3 million euros (US$4.5 million) to take over the site, as the stadium does not have any public infrastructure.
However this is not the only reason for postponing the match.
Portugal has also been criticised for its handling of the migrant crisis, and has recently announced that the country will hold a referendum on the issue in the autumn of 2018, and decide whether to open its borders to migrants.
This has led to protests and riots across Portugal.