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 In 1996, the club was one of the founding members of India's first nationwide league – National Football League (NFL). Mohammedan has never won a top-tier league, only managing to win the 2004–05 NFL Second Division to qualify for NFL and the 2020 I-League Qualifiers to qualify for I-League, which was then the first-tier league of India.  They have won the Federation Cup twice in 1983–84 and 1984–85.  Founded during the early years of India's independence movement, Mohammedan had been a symbol of progressive Muslim identity through the tumultuous period of rebellion and the subsequent struggle for status in an altered post-partition landscape.
Archived from the original on 10 October 2022. Retrieved 7 October 2022. ^ "৬১ বছর পর তিন প্রধান ম্লান". amp. dw. Kolkata, West Bengal: DW News Bangla. 5 October 2019. Archived from the original on 14 October 2019. Retrieved 6 February 2021. ^ "Vibrant times for Kolkata Maidan! ". Archived from the original on 23 October 2020. Retrieved 1 March 2021.
Hockey (defunct) Club's hockey team was affiliated with Bengal Hockey Association and is currently defunct. Since the British rule in India, the club participated in prestigious tournaments like Beighton Cup and Calcutta Hockey League.  Mohammedan won the 1945 and 1959 editions of Calcutta Hockey League.  They also achieved runner-up position in Beighton Cup thrice in 1945, 1957 and 1981.  See also Football in Kolkata List of football clubs in India List of football clubs in Kolkata History of Indian football Footnotes References ^ "FOOTBALL IN BENGAL". www.
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History The beginning and early decades (1887–1930) Syed Ahmed Rashid was the first Muslim to receive the title of Khan Sahib from the Governor General of India in 1932, served as the secretary of Mohammedan twice. In 1887, under the leadership of Khan Bahadur Aminul Islam, a sporting club named Jubilee Club was founded, which was later renamed into Crescent Club and then into Hamidia Club. Finally in 1891, Islam reformed the club and named it Mohammedan Sporting Club to represent the Bengali Mohammedans living in Calcutta.
 Later in 2015, they participated in Sheikh Kamal International Club Cup in Bangladesh.  The club showed major signs of reformation in 2016, when Ghazal Uz Zafar, a Kolkata-based young entrepreneur, took over as the General Secretary of the club.  It was under his secretaryship, the club became runners-up in 2016 CFL after eight years and also lifted the 2016 Sikkim Governor's Gold Cup for the first time since 1980 by defeating Jhapa XI of Nepal by 1–0.
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thehindu. Archived from the original on 3 October 2021. Retrieved 3 October 2021. ^ "FC Goa clinch maiden Durand Cup trophy after beating Mohammedan Sporting 1-0 in final". 3 October 2021. Archived from the original on 4 October 2021. Retrieved 4 October 2021. ^ Kolkata Football League: চার দশক পর কলকাতা লিগ জয় মহমেডান স্পোর্টিংয়ের Archived 18 November 2021 at the Wayback Machine (in Bengali) bengali.
^ Das, G. (14 September 2008). "Indian Legendary Football Players Profile: Sudip Chatterjee". kolkatafootball. Kolkata Football. Archived from the original on 14 September 2008. Retrieved 25 January 2011. ^ News for the month of January: archive. vn. Retrieved 3 July 2021 ^ Bhattacharya, Nilesh (30 November 2016). "Bengal pick Mridul Banerjee as Santosh Trophy coach".
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They had an abundance of finances and were the first Indian team to play with boots, with a focus on proper diet and physical fitness for their players.  In 1941, they won their second Shield, when they beat King's Own Scottish Borderers in the final. They also became the first Indian team to score 100 goals in a year, when they scored 110 goals in all competitions that year.  They also became the first Indian club to retain the Shield, when they saw off East Bengal's challenge in 1942 final with a goal from Noor Mohammad. Due to the huge popularity, in 1943, Kaiser Shumsher Jung Bahadur Rana, the Prime Minister of Nepal, came all the way to Calcutta to play for Mohammedan, thus he became the first non-Muslim and Hindu player to don Mohammedan colours.  The following years until the Independence of India, Mohammedan lost its dominance and failed to bring back any major silverware into their club tent.
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khelnow. Retrieved 1 July 2021. ^ Shukla, Abhishek. "Mohammedan SC inaugurates it's gymnasium". IndiaFooty. Retrieved 12 July 2022. ^ "Mohammedan S. C. beat Kalighat Milan Sangha in the CFL". react. etvbharat. Kolkata, West Bengal: ETV Bharat Bangla. 7 September 2019. Retrieved 30 June 2021. ^ "CALCUTTA FOOTBALL LEAGUE – OFFICER'S CHOICE BLUE TO BE THE TITLE SPONSOR". Football News India. Kolkata. 4 August 2015.
Asiatic Society of Bangladesh. Archived from the original on 11 July 2021. Retrieved 3 July 2021. ^ Md Shahnawaz Khan Chandan (18 July 2014). "The Unsung Hero". The Daily Star. Archived from the original on 15 June 2018. Retrieved 25 July 2018. ^ "Football and nationalisms in Bengal". 23 July 2018. Retrieved 25 July 2018. ^ "Syed Abdus Samad – The Forgotten Legend of Indian Football". thif-live. 30 June 2014.
livemint. Delhi, India: Livemint Delhi. Archived from the original on 14 July 2022. Retrieved 27 January 2022. ^ Calcutta Football League, Mini Derby: Mohammedan upsets Mohun Bagan 3-2 Archived 9 July 2021 at the Wayback Machine sportstar. Retrieved 2 July 2021 ^ "How Asia's oldest football league made its mark".
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^ Neogi, Sourav (10 August 2019). "East Bengal, Mohun Bagan & Mohammedan invited to Sheikh Kamal International Club Cup in Bangladesh". Archived from the original on 20 July 2021. Retrieved 1 March 2021. ^ Kickstarting a makeover for corporate Mohammedan Sporting Club Archived 9 July 2021 at the Wayback Machine financialexpress. Retrieved 30 June 2021 ^ Pillai, Manu S (8 June 2018). "How football kicked off in India | As with the English language, when the British transported the sport to India, they didn't expect the "natives" to beat them at it". lifestyle.
Retrieved 30 June 2021. ^ Ghoshal, Amoy (17 September 2011). "Federation Cup: East Bengal 1-1 Mohammedan Sporting - Red & Gold Brigade Held After Unconvincing Display". Archived from the original on 29 October 2011. Retrieved 25 December 2013. ^ Sengupta, Somnath (25 July 2013). "Legends Of Indian Football: Sayeed Nayeemuddin". Archived from the original on 6 December 2018. Retrieved 14 October 2014. ^ "Indian Football "HALL OF FAME"". Archived from the original on 19 August 2014. Retrieved 6 February 2021.
 Nigerian midfielder Emeka Ezeugo of Mohammedan was awarded Taj Bengal Trophy for player of the tournament.  Mohammedan was nominated from India to participate in the 1992–93 Asian Cup Winners' Cup and was scheduled to play against Omani Professional League champions Fanja SC in the first round but they withdrew their team from the competition.  Near the end of the century, all the 'Big Three' clubs of Maidan faced serious financial jeopardy due to increased expenses to compete at the top level and limited source of income, only relying upon supporters' fund and contributions from individuals often belonging to political field.  The players were being unpaid for months at a time and coaches were frequently being replaced due to unimproved performance. Mohammedan's trophy drought continued and in 1996 they became one of the founding members of India's first national league – National Football League (NFL).
^ Mann, Chris (24 November 2009). "The 10 largest football stadiums in the world: #2 – Salt Lake Stadium (Kolkata, India)". soccerlens. Sports Lens. Archived from the original on 26 November 2009. Retrieved 24 November 2009. ^ Mohammedan Sporting club ground Archived 19 July 2021 at the Wayback Machine.