February 2, 2020 • Hard Rock Stadium • Miami Gardens, FL, U.S • FOX • 6:30 p.m. EST
San Francisco 49ers Super Bowl LIV Kansas City Chiefs
NFL-NFC-SF Helmet - Left Face.png 20
Team 1 2 3 4 Totals
49ers 3 7 10 0 20
Chiefs 7 3 0 21 31
NFL-AFC-KC-Chiefs Helmet Right Side.png 31

Super Bowl LIV
1 2 3 4 Total
SF 3 7 10 0 20
KC 7 3 0 21 31
Date February 2, 2020
Stadium Hard Rock Stadium
City Miami Gardens, Florida, U.S.
MVP Patrick Mahomes, quarterback
Favorite Chiefs by 1.5
National anthem Demi Lovato[1]
Coin toss Colonel Charles E. McGee (Ret.)
Referee Bill Vinovich[2]
Halftime show Jennifer Lopez, Shakira[3]
Attendance 62,417
TV in the United States
Network Fox
Announcers Joe Buck (play-by-play)
Troy Aikman (color commentator)
Erin Andrews and Chris Myers (sideline reporters)
Mike Pereira (rules analyst)
Nielsen Ratings
Market share
Cost of 30-second commercial $5.6 million[4]
 < LIII Super Bowl LV > 

Super Bowl LIV, the 54th Super Bowl and the 50th modern-era National Football League (NFL) championship game, decided the champion for the NFL's 2019 season. The American Football Conference (AFC) champion Kansas City Chiefs defeated the National Football Conference (NFC) champion San Francisco 49ers, 31–20, for their first Super Bowl win since Super Bowl IV. Patrick Mahomes won the Super Bowl Most Valuable Player Award, throwing 26 for 42 on passes, 286 yards, two touchdowns, and two interceptions. Mahomes also logged one rushing touchdown.

The game was played on February 2, 2020, at Hard Rock Stadium in Miami Gardens, Florida. This was the 11th Super Bowl hosted by the South Florida region and the sixth Super Bowl hosted in Miami Gardens, which hosted Super Bowl XLIV ten years earlier. The game was broadcast in the United States by Fox on television and Westwood One on radio, and the halftime show was co-headlined by Jennifer Lopez and Shakira.

Host-selection process[edit | edit source]

On May 19, 2015, the league announced the four finalists that will compete to host either Super Bowl LIII in 2019 or Super Bowl LIV. NFL owners voted on these cities in May 2016, with the first round of voting determining who will host Super Bowl LIII, and the second round deciding the site for Super Bowl LIV. The league had also originally announced in 2015 that Los Angeles would be eligible as a potential Super Bowl LIV site if there is a stadium in place, and a team moved there by the start of the 2018 season.[5][6][7]

The league opened the relocation window in January 2016, selecting the former St. Louis Rams to return to Los Angeles; their new stadium in Inglewood, California was, at the time of the vote, not scheduled to open until August 2019 (it began construction in December 2016, giving nearly three years to construct the stadium). This meant that the new stadium was scheduled to be open in time for the game (and the league selected the relocating team just in time to be considered for Super Bowl LIV), but, under the current construction timetable, would require a waiver of league policy to host Super Bowl LIV, as the league does not allow stadiums in their first year of existence to host the Super Bowl to ensure that stadium construction delays and unforeseen problems do not jeopardize the game. In May 2016, the league granted this waiver and confirmed that Los Angeles was still in consideration for Super Bowl LIV.[8]

Los Angeles has hosted the Super Bowl seven times, most recently in 1993 with Super Bowl XXVII; that game, along with the four prior Super Bowls in the area, were held at the Rose Bowl while first two Super Bowls in Los Angeles area were held at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. On May 24, 2016, Atlanta was chosen to host Super Bowl LIII, thereby making it ineligible to host Super Bowl LIV.  Meanwhile, Los Angeles removed itself from the running for Super Bowl LIV; it was awarded rights to Super Bowl LV shortly thereafter.  However, a year later, on May 23, 2017, NFL owners opted to instead award Super Bowl LV to Tampa and give Super Bowl LVI to Los Angeles after it was announced that Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park would open in 2020 due to construction delays. 

The two remaining finalists for Super Bowl LIV were as follows:[9][5] * Hard Rock Stadium, Miami Gardens, Florida: South Florida has previously hosted 10 Super Bowls, with the last being Super Bowl XLIV in 2010.* Raymond James Stadium, Tampa, Florida: Tampa has hosted four Super Bowls, with the last being Super Bowl XLIII in 2009. 

Miami was selected as the host site at the NFL owners meeting on May 24, 2016.[10][11] 

References[edit | edit source]

External links[edit | edit source]

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