President:  Ihor  Surkis   First VP:  Vitaliy  Sivkov
Management Team:
Leonid  Ashkenazi 
Mykhailo  Petrashenko 
Yevhen  Rashutin 
Volodymyr  Starovoit 
Olexiy  Mykhailychenko 
Address:
01001  Kiev,  3 Hrushevskyy Str. 
Web site:  http://www.fcdynamo.kiev.ua
Phone:  +38 (044) 597-00-08
Club Stadiums
Gallery
The Olimpiysky National Sports Complex
Sports Event at Red Stadium (now NSK Olimpiysky)
Republican Stadium 1965 (now NSK Olimpiysky)
NSK Olimpiysky (Red Stadium)
Red Stadium (now NSK Olimpiysky) opening ceremony
NSK Olimpiysky
NSK Olimpiysky
Directions and Management
Address:  03150 Kiev , 55 Velyka Vasylkivska Str. 
Stadium Specifications

NSK Olimpiysky

The Olimpiysky National Sports Complex (also known as Olympic Stadium, Republican Stadium or Central Stadium; Ukrainian: 'Natsional’nyj­ sportyvnyj­ kompleks "Olimpiys'kyj­") is a multi-use sports facility in Kiev, Ukraine, located on the slopes of city's central Cherepanov Hill. Its stadium is the premier sports venue of Ukraine and one of the world's largest. The complex also has several other various sports facilities. It will host the final of Euro 2012.

Red Stadium

Alekseevsky Park in early 1923. The territory allocated for the stadium was a wasteland in the wake of the chaos following the Russian Revolution of 1917

The construction of a stadium in Kiev was considered as early as 1914, when the city was the commercial center of the Russian Empire's Southwest, and the Empire's third most important city. The plans were abandoned in the Great War. In the following years the city saw much chaos and little order as the wars, revolutions, forces of different states and stateless bands occupied and fought in the city. The Bolshevik government revived the idea as the proposed Red Stadium in 1919, but the resumption of hostilities ended the project prematurely.

 As chaos gave way to stability in the early 1920s, the capital of the Ukrainian Soviet Republic was moved to Kharkiv and Kiev ended up with the status of Guberniya center. Construction resumed under the leadership of engineer L. I. Pilvinsky in early 1923, to host the Second All-Ukrainian Olympic games to be held in August of that year. The chosen site was the former location of the 1913 All-Russian exhibition, the war-ravaged lot of the Alekseevsky park.

The games were opened at the Red Stadium on August 12, 1923.

Reopening postponed seven years

Many mistakes were made due to the rushed construction. In particular, the stadium was aligned along an east-west axis instead of the standard north-south. So in 1934, as the Ukrainian capital was restored to Kiev, plans were made for a replacement, and in 1936 construction began on a new 50,000-seat stadium, by architect M. I. Grychyna.

 The complex was scheduled for completion in 1941 and the ceremonial opening was scheduled for June 22, 1941. However, in a monumental twist of history, on that very day Kiev was bombed by the Luftwaffe as part of the Nazi invasion to the Soviet Union, the onset of the Great Patriotic War. The opening ceremony was not canceled, however: a sign hung on the stadium gates optimistically indicated that it was merely "postponed until after the victory". And indeed, following the 1945 Soviet Victory over Nazi Germany, not only was the stadium reconstructed, but tickets issued in 1941 were honored for admittance to an opening ceremony of the Stalin Respublikanskiy (Republican) Stadium in 1948, as it was named.
 
Respublikanskiy Stadium

A period of political de-Stalinization throughout the Soviet Union followed Joseph Stalin's death in 1953, and the stadium was renamed after Nikita Khrushchev. As the city boomed in the post-war years and its population approached two million, the stadium underwent another major reconstruction in the mid-1960s. In 1966–68 the Kiev Central Stadium, as it was then called, was enlarged to accommodate 100,000 spectators with the addition of a second tier of seating. The expanded complex also included indoor tennis courts, two additional football pitches, several outdoor courts and other arenas, and notably a ski jumping ramp of a rather novel suspended design.

 The new stadium served the city until 1978, when it underwent a new cycle of complete reconstruction, to accommodate the 1980 Summer Olympics, to be hosted by Soviet Union. It was renamed, yet again, as the Republican V.I. Lenin Stadium, which title would gratefully remain above ideological disputes until the Collapse of the Soviet Union. It hosted the local ceremony of the Grand Opening of the 1980 Olympics followed by several football matches (the final games were held in the official host city, Moscow).

The nearby Kiev Metro station Respublikanskiy Stadion was opened in late 1984.

Olympic Sports Complex

After Ukrainian independence in 1991, the stadium was accorded national status in 1996 and renamed again as the National Sports Complex "Olimpiys’ky" ('Olympic'). Kievans still commonly refer to it as the Tsentralny (Central) or Respublykanskyi stadion (Republican Stadium), and the nearby metro station is also called Respublykanskyi Stadion.

In 1997–99 the stadium was reconstructed again in accordance with FIFA guidelines, and its capacity reduced to 83,450. The stadium is currently used mostly for football matches, including international and high-profile home games of FC Dynamo Kyiv in the Ukrainian Premier League, when a high turnout is expected. However, it is not the official home ground of Dynamo or any other Kiev club, as they all have smaller home stadiums and training bases. The stadium is an official home ground of the Ukraine national football team.

On 18 April 2007, Poland and Ukraine were chosen to host Euro 2012, the finals of the 2012 UEFA European Football Championship, with the Olimpiysky set to host the final. There are plans to refurbish the stadium for the tournament – it should gain a roof and shrink in capacity to 83,300.

Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Olimpiysky_Sport_Complex