Thank you so much for your answer.
This is a completely different example. Here, you have specified the time of your winning, which means that only the past simple can be used. And, by the way, do you really expect your interviewer to believe that you still hope to win that award after 13 years?!
I think you don’t get my point. A retired player can say, ‘’I won the Champions League three times.’’ (That means until he retired). However, Moh Salah would say ‘‘I have won the Champions League three times.’’ (It means ‘until now’, which means that there is a possibility to win it more in the future.)
Yes, I know that when I mention a specific time in the past (2010), I have to use the simple past. But what I want to say is that the use of tense (simple past or present perfect) doesn't affect the possibility to win more in the future.
(1) "I won an award in 2010. I am so proud of it. I hope that I can get more awards in this field in the future."
I agree with you that a retired player must use the simple past "I won the Champions League three times." But if he is not retired, his career is still going on now, with present perfect:
(2)"I have won the Champions League three times, but now I don't want to attend any tournaments anymore, I would like to focus on coaching."
Here, we use the present perfect, but no more possibility to win in the future.
As you can see:
(1) uses the simple past, but there are still possibilities to win more in the future.
(2) uses the present perfect, but there are no possibility to win more in the future.
What I see better to use is ‘have won’. It is acceptable in both American and British English.
Yes, According to what David explain on that link, I agree that "have won" is better here because the interviewer wouldn't know or infer the time of winning.
‘Won’ is also acceptable, especially in American English.
You have seen David's reply here:
David is not an ordinary American speaker, he is a highly cultured American speaker, and I consider him one of the best linguists in the world.
On that link, David told me to use the present perfect for all the examples, so I think that @David, Moderator, as an American, he wouldn't choose the simple past "won".
This is only my personal opinion, Could you please help us confirm, David?