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The finer details of Wednesday's indictment against FIFA officials appears to implicate one U.S. household name in particular.
Michel Platini, president of UEFA, discusses the possible fate of FIFA President Sepp Blatter.
FIFA sponsors express concerns over corruption charges.
CNBC's Wilfred Frost has the update on the corruption allegations surrounding soccer's global governing body.
Justise Winslow, Duke basketball player is set to become one of the youngest prospects in this year's NBA draft.
Tim Finchem, PGA Tour commissioner, talks about attracting younger golfers to the game and expanding global awareness.
Qatar losing the right to host the FIFA World Cup is “within the realm of possibility,” Citi bank has said, with Wednesday’s arrests “bearish” for the Arab emirate’s banks.
George Godber, fund manager at Miton Group, explains why he thinks the U.K.'s JD Sports is a success story in the fitness retail industry.
Greg Dyke, chairman of the Football Association, explains why FIFA cannot rebuild its reputation, while its current president, Sepp Blatter, is still there.
Corruption stems from the top rungs of FIFA's leadership and president Sepp Blatter needs to take moral responsibility, says Daniel Hough, director of Sussex Center for the Study of Corruption.
Kevin Adler, chief engagement officer at Engage Marketing, expects key sponsors of FIFA to stay the course as soccer remains the "marquee property of the global sports landscape."
James Dorsey, senior fellow at the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies, discusses news of alleged corruption inside FIFA, soccer's global governing body.
Get rid of FIFA and start over, says brand strategist David Melancon, CEO of BTR.
FIFA's annual meeting will take place as planned, despite arrests made in the scandal, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
The Justice Department has announced charges against FIFA officials, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
U.K. Conservative Member of Parliament Damian Collins says that Wednesday underlined the "total failure" of FIFA to investigate itself.
Andrew Zimbalist, sports economist, weighs in on the FIFA soccer corruption investigation.
Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says that while Wednesday's arrests aren't good for the soccer body's image, the World Cups in Qatar and Russia will continue as planned.
Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says that elections will go ahead as planned, and that FIFA cannot confirm names or number of arrests.
Walter de Gregorio, director of communications and public affairs at FIFA, says FIFA will provide all information necessary to help with Swiss investigations.