New Zealand will host the Women’s Rugby World Cup for the first time in 2021.|}

{The {country|nation} {was|had been} up from in a vote conducted by the World Rugby Council in Dublin|The World Rugby Council in Dublin up from in a vote conducted the {country|nation}} on Wednesday.

New Zealand {is {going|currently going} to|will} be the first {state|country} in the hemisphere to {host|sponsor} the women’s championship, {which|that} {was|has been} staged {{at|in} {2017 {in|at} Dublin and Belfast|2017}|{in|at} Belfast and Dublin {at|in} 2017|{in|at} Dublin and Belfast {at|in} 2017|{{at|in} 2017 {in|at}|{in|at}} Belfast and Dublin}.

New Zealand’s women’s {group|team} – {called|known as} the Black Ferns – have won five of {their|the} six World Cups, beating {{against |}England 41-32 {at|in} the 2017 final|{at|in} the 2017 final {against |}England 41-32}.

Seven of {the|those} eight Women’s World Cup {tournaments|championships} – {that|which} {began|started} in 1991 – have been staged in , {together|along} {with {all|each of}|with} {the 2006|the} event in the {exception|exclusion}.

{England and France|France and england} had expressed an interest in hosting the championship but {just|only} {New Zealand and { {set|put}|} bids|{ {set|put}|} bids and New Zealand| bids that were {set|put} and New Zealand|New Zealand and bids that were {set|put}}.

The 2021 championship will {observe|see} {a change|an alteration} in {structure|construction}, {including|such as} a {gain|profit} in length from 23 to 35 days.

{In addition|Additionally}, {{a quarter-final|a} {stage|period} was introduced and {removed|eliminated}|there was {a quarter-final|a} {stage|period} introduced and {removed|eliminated}|{a quarter-final|a} {stage|period} {removed|eliminated} and was introduced} {teams will {depart|leave} the {event|occasion}|teams} {rather than|instead of} play classification matches.