The purpose of this study was to examine the effects of task and ego goal orientation and moral identity on prosocial and antisocial judgment and behavior in football. Randomly, 268 players were selected as the sample of this study. To collect data, questionnaires including perception of success questionnaire, the internalization dimension of the self-importance of moral identity scale, prosocial and antisocial functioning and Marlowe-Crowne social desirability scale were used. Data were analyzed by Pearson correlation coefficient and hierarchical regression (0.05). Regression analysis revealed no significant main effects of goal orientations and moral identity on prosocial judgment and behavior. However, a significant interactional effect was observed between task and ego orientation and prosocial judgment (p<0.05). Goal orientation and moral identity together explained 7% of the variance in antisocial judgment and 17% of the variance in antisocial behavior. The present findings underscored the importance to examine the interactional effects between task and ego orientation on predicting moral variables.