Golden Team Soccer

Argentinean football players wore white football gloves in 1986 when they defeated archrival Spain 3-2 to claim the first ever World Cup in South America.

The gloves became a symbol of the country’s independence and of its proud history.

But they were also a symbol for those wearing them, as they helped Argentina beat the Spanish in the World Cup final on home soil in 1986.

In 2016, the gloves were given to Argentines by the International Olympic Committee (IOC) for the first time.

The ceremony, which featured the countrys flag and a national anthem, was held at the stadium where Argentina beat Spain 2-1 in the final.

Argentina now has eight World Cup finals under its belt, but the only trophy to go to a country without a World War II victory was the 1984 World Cup victory of South Korea.

In a statement on its website, the IOC said it had created the gloves to honour the “sacredness” of the game and the country that plays it.

It said the gloves have also been used to mark the 50th anniversary of the first World Cup held in South Africa.

“These gloves were chosen because they reflect the unique heritage of the Argentinian football team and the values and values of Argentines and the national football team,” the IOC statement said.

“This heritage is a symbol, as we are all born in Argentina, of a country that is proud of its identity and the fact that we have the same history, culture and language as the Argentinians.

The statement also said that the gloves represent “the importance of the national flag and the shared history of the countries that are part of it”.