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Middlesbrough v Tottenham Hotspur live stream: How to watch the FA Cup from anywhere in the world

Middlesbrough v Tottenham Hotspur live stream

Middlesbrough v Tottenham Hotspur live stream, Tuesday 1 March, 7.55pm GMT

Tottenham can take a step towards their first trophy in 14 years when they travel to Middlesbrough on Tuesday, but the Championship outfit have already proven their giant-killing credentials this season.

Boro knocked out Manchester United in the fourth round, winning a penalty shoot-out at Old Trafford after a 1-1 draw.

That result will have filled them with confidence, and their sensational recent home form is another reason for optimism.

Chris Wilder’s side have won their last seven games in a row at the Riverside, a run of form that has helped them to eighth place in the Championship.

The visitors have had a turbulent few weeks, beating Manchester City before a defeat to Burnley that caused manager Antonio Conte to suggest he could walk out of the club.

A 4-0 victory over Leeds at the weekend calmed the waters though, and they head to the north-east aiming for a place in the FA Cup quarter-finals.

Spurs’ long wait for silverware is well documented, with their last trophy coming in 2008 when they lifted the League Cup, and their last FA Cup success came all the way back in 1991.

But Conte is a serial trophy winner with a proven track record, having won this competition with Chelsea in 2017/18.

Middlesbrough haven’t beaten Tottenham in any competition since a 2-1 Premier League win in August 2008, losing four of their five meetings since then.

Kick-off is at 7.55pm GMT on Tuesday 1 March, and it is on BBC One and BBC Two Wales. See below for international broadcast options. 

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VPN guide

Use a VPN to watch Premier League football from outside your country

Tottenham striker Harry Kane | West Ham v Tottenham live stream

(Image credit: Getty)

If you’re out of the country for a round of Premier League fixtures, then annoyingly your domestic on-demand services won’t work – the broadcaster knows where you are because of your IP address (boo!). You'll be blocked from watching it, which is not ideal if you’ve paid up for a subscription and still want to catch the action without resorting to illegal feeds you’ve found on Reddit.

But assistance is on hand. To get around that, all you have to do is get a Virtual Private Network (VPN), assuming it complies with your broadcaster’s T&Cs. A VPN creates a private connection between your device and t'internet, meaning the service can’t work out where you are and won't automatically block the service you've paid for. All the info going between is entirely encrypted – and that's a result.

There are plenty of good-value options out there, including:

VPN legal disclaimer for Premier League live stream

(Image credit: Future)

ExpressVPN including a 30-day, money-back guarantee

FourFourTwo’s brainy office mates TechRadar (opens in new tab) love its super speedy connections, trustworthy security and the fact it works with Android, Apple, Roku, Amazon Fire TV, PS4 and loads more. You also get a money-back guarantee, 24/7 support and it's currently available for a knockdown price. Go get it! 

NordVPN with quality mobile and desktop apps

A cheaper option and almost ExpressVPN's equal when it comes to quality, too. A single subscription covers six connections, so you can use it on mobile, laptop, streaming devices and more, all at the same time.

Surfshark offers a great VPN at a fraction of the price

It's clear to see why Surfshark is top of TechRadar's best cheap VPN table – it combines an excellent product with bargain pricing, starting at £2/$2.50 a month!

UK TV rights

How to watch Premier League live streams for UK subscribers

UK VPN Premier League live streams

Sky Sports (opens in new tab) and BT Sport (opens in new tab) are the two main players once again, but Amazon (opens in new tab) also have a slice of the pie in 2021/22. 

US TV rights

How to watch Premier League live streams for US subscribers

USA VPN Premier League live streams

NBC Sports Group are the Premier League rights holders, with the Peacock Premium (opens in new tab) streaming platform showing even more than the 175 games it aired last season, with other matches split between NBCSN channel, CNBC and the over-the-air NBC broadcast channel. If you pick up a fuboTV subscription (opens in new tab) for the games not on Peacock Premium, you'll be able to watch every game.

Head back to our VPN advice so you can take advantage when you're out of the country. 

Canada TV rights

How to watch Premier League live streams for Canadian subscribers

Canada VPN Premier League live streams

DAZN (opens in new tab) subscribers can watch every single Premier League game in 2021/22 – and it gets better. After a one-month free trial, you'll only have to pay a rolling $20-a-month fee, or make it an annual subscription of $150.

The broadcaster also has all the rights to Champions League and Europa League games in Canada, too.

Want in while you're out of Canada? Scroll back up and check out the VPN offers above. 

Australia TV rights

How to watch Premier League live streams for Australian subscribers

Australia VPN Premier League live streams

Optus Sport (opens in new tab) are offering every game of the Premier League season for just $14.99/month for non-subscribers, which you can get via a Fetch TV box (opens in new tab) and other friendly streaming devices.

To take advantage while you're not Down Under, follow the VPN advice towards the top of this page. 

New Zealand TV rights

How to watch a Premier League live stream for New Zealand subscribers

New Zealand VPN Premier League live streams

(Image credit: Future)

Spark Sport (opens in new tab) are serving up all 380 games – plus various highlights and magazine shows throughout the week, as well as the Champions League – for $24.99 a month, after a seven-day free trial. 

It's also available via web browsers, Apple/Android devices, Google Chromecast and some Samsung TVs, and Apple TV and Smart TV compatibility new for this season.

Check out our VPN deals to watch when you’re not in New Zealand.

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Alasdair Mackenzie is a freelance journalist based in Rome, and a FourFourTwo contributor since 2015. When not pulling on the FFT shirt, he can be found at Reuters, The Times and the i. An Italophile since growing up on a diet of Football Italia on Channel 4, he now counts himself among thousands of fans sharing a passion for Ross County and Lazio.