FILE - In this Sept. 26, 2011 file photo Chris Eaton, FIFA head of Security, addresses a press conference in Harare, Zimbawe. Soccer is falling under a cloud of suspicion as never before, sullied by a multibillion-dollar web of match-fixing that is staining increasingly larger parts of the world's most popular sport. "Football is in a disastrous state," said Chris Eaton, director of sport integrity at the International Centre for Sport Security (ICSS). "(The) fixing of matches for criminal gambling fraud purposes is absolutely endemic worldwide ... arrogantly happening daily.” (AP Photo/Tsvangirayi Mukwazhi, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Sept. 26, 2011 file photo Chris  Eaton, FIFA head of Security, addresses a press conference in Harare, Zimbawe. Soccer is falling under a cloud of suspicion as never before, sullied by a multibillion-dollar web of match-fixing that is staining increasingly larger parts of the world's most popular sport. "Football is in a disastrous state," said Chris Eaton, director of sport integrity at the International Centre for Sport Security (ICSS). "(The) fixing of matches for criminal gambling fraud purposes is absolutely endemic worldwide ... arrogantly happening daily.”  (AP Photo/Tsvangirayi Mukwazhi, File)
FILE - In this Sept. 26, 2011 file photo Chris Eaton, FIFA head of Security, addresses a press conference in Harare, Zimbawe. Soccer is falling under a cloud of suspicion as never before, sullied by a multibillion-dollar web of match-fixing that is staining increasingly larger parts of the world's most popular sport. "Football is in a disastrous state," said Chris Eaton, director of sport integrity at the International Centre for Sport Security (ICSS). "(The) fixing of matches for criminal gambling fraud purposes is absolutely endemic worldwide ... arrogantly happening daily.” (AP Photo/Tsvangirayi Mukwazhi, File)
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