SoFi Stadium is a stadium and entertainment complex in Inglewood, California, United States. It is located at the former site of the Hollywood Park Racetrack 3 miles (4.8 km) from LAX Airport, immediately southeast of The Forum.
Opened in September 2020, the stadium serves as the home for the Los Angeles Rams and Los Angeles Chargers of the National Football League (NFL).
The Super Bowl LV halftime show, which is officially known as the Pepsi Super Bowl LV Halftime Show, will take place on February 7, 2021, at Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, Florida, as part of Super Bowl LV. It will be televised in the U.S. by CBS. The show will be headlined by Canadian singer the Weeknd.
On November 12, 2020, the selection of the Weeknd to headline the show was announced. Abel Tesfaye, known professionally as the Weeknd, is a Grammy award-winning singer, songwriter, and producer from Toronto, Ontario.
The 2021 NFL season will be the 102nd season of the National Football League (NFL). The length of the season is contingent on whether the league decides to expand the regular season from 16 to 17 games and due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. Under the Collective Bargaining Agreement signed in March 2020, the 2021 regular season is the first one to be eligible to be expanded. The season will begin on September 9, 2021 at Raymond James Stadium in Tampa, Florida, the home stadium of the Super Bowl LV Champion Tampa Bay Buccaneers. The season will end with Super Bowl LVI, the league's championship game, at SoFi Stadium in Inglewood, California, held on either February 6 or 13, 2022, depending on whether the regular season is expanded.
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The Super Bowl is the annual championship game of the National Football League (NFL). It has served as the final game of every NFL season since 1966, replacing the NFL Championship Game. Since 2004, the game has been played on the first Sunday in February. Winning teams are awarded with Vince Lombardi Trophy, named after the eponymous coach who won the first two Super Bowls. Due to the NFL restricting use of its "Super Bowl" trademark, it is frequently referred to as the "big game" or other generic terms by non-sponsoring corporations.