Zamalek and Ismaily briefly rose in power once again between 2000 and 2004, and Ismaily's 2001–02 win is the latest time that a team other than Zamalek and Al Ahly have won.  Normalcy, then Disaster (2002–2013) Between 2004 and 2011, Al Ahly won every edition of the Egyptian Premier League, occasianally being challenged by Zamalek or Ismaily. They also continued to dominate the CAF Champions League, becoming the most successful team in the competition.
Number Seasons 1948–49, 1949–50, 1950–51, 1952–53, 1955–56, 1957–58, 1960–61, 1980–81, 1984–85, 1988–89, 1995–96, 2005–06, 2006–07, 2016–17, 2019–20 1959–60, 1987–88, 2014–15, 2020–21 Statistics All seasons top goalscorers Zamalek star Alaa El-Hamouly, who also helped Egypt to win the first ever African Cup of Nations. Ali Mohsen, the first non-Egyptian topscorer of the Egyptian Premier League. Mahmoud El Khatib, twice topscorer of the Egyptian Premier League.
The Cairo League ceased play in 1952.  Al Ahly won the first three competitions, though in 1949–50 they required a playoff against Tersana SC.  The league was not contested during what would have been the 1951–52 season, as Egypt's national team were competing in the 1952 Summer Olympics. The season also did not take place due to the 1952 Egyptian revolution, in which King Farouk was overthrown. Farouk had allowed his name to be used by his favourite club, which quickly renamed itself Zamalek after the revolution.
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The league was one of the strongest and best-attended in Africa,  ranking near the top of the CAF 5-Year Ranking since its inception. In 2011, another revolution began, part of the Arab Spring, which eventually resulting in the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak. Football featured heavily in the popular uprising, as ultras from clubs such as Al Ahly took part in the revolution.  Port Said Stadium Disaster On 1 February 2012, a riot began at Port Said Stadium at a match between Al Masry and Al Ahly.
 The decade had five different champions: Ismaily won their first title during this decade, and El-Olympi and Tersana won the league for the only time. Also, the 1962–63 and 1963–64 seasons featured 24 teams, a higher number than ever before.  The league ceased play in 1967 due to the Six-Day War between Egypt and Israel. The war ended in a decisive victory for Israel,  and league play was not resumed until 1971. In 1969, Ismaily were allowed to play in the CAF Champions League (then the African Cup of Champion Clubs) as the most recent champions.
After the Yom Kippur War, Al Ahly won three championships straight, followed by a single championship for Zamalek. This pattern would continue until 1990: Al Ahly would win many championships, followed by a single win for Zamalek. This was only interrupted by Al Mokawloon winning the 1982–83 edition. This is the latest time a team has won the League for the first time.  Al Ahly and Zamalek also dominated the CAF Champions League, starting with a 1982 triumph for Al Ahly. The Egyptian Priemer League became the most successful league in that tournament when Zamalek won in 1993.  The league was not played in 1990 because of Egypt's qualification for the 1990 World Cup. After this delay, Ismaily won the 1990–91 season, followed by Zamalek winning twice in a row, and after that Al Ahly won every season until the turn of the century.
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During the course of the season, each club plays the others twice, once at their home stadium and once at that of their opponents, for a total of 34 games. Teams receive three points for a win and one point for a draw. No points are awarded for a loss. Teams are ranked by total points, then the head-to-head record between the teams in question, then goal difference, and then goals scored. At the end of each season, the club with the most points is crowned champion. If points are equal, the head-to-head record between the teams in question, then goal difference, and then goals scored determine the winner.
2012–13 Not finished due to the 30th of June revolution 55 Al Ahly (37) Smouha 56 Zamalek (12) 57 Al Ahly (38) 58 Al Ahly (39) Misr Lel Makasa 59 Al Ahly (40) 60 Al Ahly (41) Pyramids 61 Al Ahly (42) 62 Zamalek (13) 63 2021–22 Zamalek (14) Performance Performance by club Club Winners Third places Winning Seasons 1948–49, 1949–50, 1950–51, 1952–53, 1953–54, 1955–56, 1956–57, 1957–58, 1958–59, 1960–61, 1961–62, 1974–75, 1975–76, 1976–77, 1978–79, 1979–80, 1980–81, 1981–82, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1986–87, 1988–89, 1993–94, 1994–95, 1995–96, 1996–97, 1997–98, 1998–99, 1999–00, 2004–05, 2005–06, 2006–07, 2007–08, 2008–09, 2009–10, 2010–11, 2013–14, 2015–16, 2016–17, 2017–18, 2018–19, 2019–20 Zamelek 1959–60, 1963–64, 1964–65, 1977–78, 1983–84, 1987–88, 1991–92, 1992–93, 2000–01, 2002–03, 2003–04, 2014–15, 2020–21, 2021–22 1966–67, 1990–91, 2001–02 – Performance by city Club(s) Al Ahly (42) and Al Mokawloon (1) Giza Zamalek (14) and Tersana (1) El Mahalla El Kubra Doubles Two teams have won the double of the Egyptian Premier League and the Egypt Cup.
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Clubs A total of 70 clubs have played in the Egyptian Premier League from its inception in 1948–49 up to and including the 2020–21 season. But only two clubs have been members of the Egyptian Premier League for every season since its inception. These are Al Ahly and Zamalek, meanwhile Al-Ittihad and Al Masry have been absent only for two seasons of the League since its inception. Egyptian Premier League current clubs The following 18 clubs are competing in the Egyptian Premier League as of the 2021–22 season.
Gamal Abdel Nasser, who led the coup and took power after Farouk, was a supporter of Al-Ahly, and was named club president soon after he came to power. This increased the intensity of the already fierce Cairo derby between Al-Ahly and Zamalek.  Turbulent Times (1960–1974) Al Ahly won the competition every season until the 1959–60 competition. The 1954–55 season was even stopped when Al Ahly conflicted with the federation and refused to play. No title was awarded. In the 1959–60 competition season, Zamalek finally won their first title after consistently being runners-up. Al Ahly's grip on the league loosened; though they did win some titles, in the 1965–66 edition, they finished in 6th out of 12, closer to relegation than to the championship.
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1971–72 Not finished due to violence during Al Ahly vs Zamalek match. 18 1972–73 Ghazl El Mahalla (1) 1973–74 Not finished due to the 6th of October War. 19 1974–75 Al Ahly (12) 20 1975–76 Al Ahly (13) Ghazl El Mahalla 21 1976–77 Al Ahly (14) El Ittihad El Sakndary 22 1977–78 Zamalek (4) 23 1978–79 Al Ahly (15) 24 1979–80 Al Ahly (16) 25 1980–81 Al Ahly (17) 26 1981–82 Al Ahly (18) 27 1982–83 Al Mokawloon (1) 28 1983–84 Zamalek (5) 29 1984–85 Al Ahly (19) 30 1985–86 Al Ahly (20) 31 1986–87 Al Ahly (21) 32 1987–88 Zamalek (6) 33 1988–89 Al Ahly (22) 1989–90 Not finished due to preparation of Egypt for the 1990 FIFA World Cup. 34 1990–91 Ismaily (2) 35 1991–92 Zamalek (7) 36 1992–93 Zamalek (8) 37 1993–94 Al Ahly (23) 38 1994–95 Al Ahly (24) 39 1995–96 Al Ahly (25) 40 1996–97 Al Ahly (26) El Mansoura 41 1997–98 Al Ahly (27) Al Mokawloon 42 1998–99 Al Ahly (28) 43 1999–00 Al Ahly (29) 44 2000–01 Zamalek (9) 45 2001–02 Ismaily (3) 46 2002–03 Zamalek (10) 47 2003–04 Zamalek (11) 48 2004–05 Al Ahly (30) ENPPI Haras El Hodoud 49 2005–06 Al Ahly (31) 50 2006–07 Al Ahly (32) 51 2007–08 Al Ahly (33) 52 2008–09 Al Ahly (34) Petrojet 53 Al Ahly (35) 54 Al Ahly (36) 2011–12 Not finished due to the Port Said Stadium riot.
 In 2016, ON Sport TV was granted the rights to televise Egyptian Premier League games. The network is part of the state-owned Egyptian Media Group, which also controls EPL sponsor Presentation Sports.  On Sport launched TIME SPORTS to televise the 2019 Africa Cup of Nations which was hosted by Egypt, right and after the end of the tournament, ON sport TV merged with TIME SPORTS and became known as ON TIME Sports.
Fans of Al Masry had brought weapons and stormed the field after their team won the match. These fans then charged Al Ahly fans, who could not flee because the gates behind them were locked.  74 people, mostly fans of Al Ahly, died of stab wounds, concussions, and suffocation.  Over 500 people were injured.  In the days after the riot, the police response was questioned—they appeared to do little to protect Al Ahly fans.  It was widely speculated that the police themselves had incited the riot,  perhaps as revenge for the role of Al Ahly ultras in the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak the previous year.  The violence and resulting trial tore Egypt apart for weeks.
Season Champions(number of titles) Runners-up Third place 1948–49 Al Ahly (1) Tersana Ismaily 1949–50 Al Ahly (2) Zamalek 1950–51 Al Ahly (3) Al Masry 1951–52 Not played due to participation in the 1952 Summer Olympics. 1952–53 Al Ahly (4) 1953–54 Al Ahly (5) 1954–55 Not finished due to refusal of Al Ahly to comply with the federation's penalty of playing one match away from home. 1955–56 Al Ahly (6) El Qannah 1956–57 Al Ahly (7) 1957–58 Al Ahly (8) El Olympi 1958–59 Al Ahly (9) 10 1959–60 Zamalek (1) Al Ahly 1960–61 Al Ahly (10) 12 1961–62 Al Ahly (11) 1962–63 Tersana (1) 14 1963–64 Zamalek (2) 15 1964–65 Zamalek (3) 16 1965–66 El Olympi (1) 17 1966–67 Ismaily (1) 1967–71 Not played due to the Six-Day War.
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+Promoted teams (from the 2020–21 Second Division season to the Premier League) locations Location of teams in 2022–23 Premier League Current stadiums Stadium City Seating Capacity Aswan Stadium Aswan 11, 000 Borg El Arab Stadium Alexandria 86, 000 Cairo International Stadium Cairo 74, 100 Egyptian Army Stadium Suez 45, 000 Osman Ahmed Osman Stadium 35, 000 Al Salam Stadium 30, 000 Cairo Military Academy Stadium 28, 500 Petrosport Stadium 25, 000 Police Academy Stadium 12, 000 Harras El-Hedoud Stadium 22, 500 30th of June Stadium El Mahalla Stadium Mahalla 29, 000 Ismailia Stadium Ismaïlia 18, 525 Alexandria Stadium 13, 660 List of seasons The following table provides a summary of seasons: No.
Three other leagues, in Alexandria, on the Suez Canal, and an obscure league in 'Bahary'[note 1] began soon afterwards. It was at this time that the clubs Al-Ahly and Zamalek[note 2] began their dominance, with the two clubs regularly winning the Cairo Zone Competition and the Egypt Cup.  In 1938, the Egyptian Football Association (EFA) took control of the Cairo Zone Competition, along with the other three leagues. The Cairo Zone Competition was renamed the Cairo League, but otherwise remained mostly unchanged until the mid-1940s. The EFA felt that a national league, rather than many local leagues, was necessary. The President of the EFA passed the idea on to King Farouk I, who was an avid football fan. The Egyptian Premier League was founded by royal decree, and began play in 1948.
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