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- Initialism of FC København.
- 2003, David Goldblatt, World Soccer Yearbook 2003-2004, →ISBN:
- It came down to the penultimate game of the year, FCK away at Brondby, and Brondby blew it.
- 2011, Hallgeir Gammelsæter & Benoit Senaux, The Organisation and Governance of Top Football Across Europe, →ISBN:
- This did not deter Flemming Østergaard, a charismatic businessman that led the takeover of FC Copenhagen (FCK) in 1997, from embarking on a similar diversification strategy (Storm, 2009). FCK went on to purchase the Danish national stadium, Parken, took up property investments, a bought a chain of fitness centres (fitness.dk) and two large vactations resorts, one of them close to the LEGOLAND Theme Park in Billund.
- 2012, A.J. Kazinski -, The Last Good Man, →ISBN, page 426:
- An FCK soccer scarf was draped over a chair.
- 2014, Luke Dempsey, Club Soccer 101, →ISBN:
- It's therefore worth spending time at the website of FC København. You can browse FCK TV, OM FCK, which is presumably a Zen-like activity that Sting and Trudie Styler would enjoy, and have a MIT FCK. There are FCK highlights, KlubFCK, and FCK Away. There's something for everyone.
- Initialism of 1. FC Kaiserslautern.
- 2014, Tanya H. Keith, Passionate Soccer Love: A Memoir of 20 Years Supporting Us Soccer, →ISBN:
- This was my first opportunity to meet FCK supporters, and I was intoxicated by their merch table before I even entered the stadium.
- 2018, Gertrud Pfister & Stacey Pope, Female Football Players and Fans: Intruding into a Man's World, →ISBN:
- FC Kaiserslautern (FCK) was the first football club in the Bundesliga (German Federal Football League) to create a team, initially, and then a section for women's football.