LONDON, April 15- Aggreko, the world's biggest temporary power provider, said was on track to meet its profit expectations for 2014, helped by events such as the soccer World Cup, after posting a 5 percent rise in first-quarter group revenue.» Read More
Mel Goldberg, senior partner at Mel Goldberg Law, discusses FIFA's investigation on corruption and bribery claims regarding Qatar's successful bid to host the World Cup in 2022.
Asaf Pelef, founder of FTBpro, discusses his startup dedicated to football, with content produced by fans, and why he moved to London from Tel Aviv.
NBC Sports has launched a new online ad aimed at selling U.S. audiences on English Premier League football, or soccer, as it is known in America. Guy Barnett, The Brooklyn Brothers co-founder, discusses the new campaign.
Mark Roberts, senior consultant at Deloitte, talks to CNBC about the record spending of Premier League clubs in the transfer window.
Richard Scudamore, CEO of Premier League, tells CNBC that football clubs can't be treated as just pure open-market enterprises.
Richard Scudamore, chief executive of Premier League, tells CNBC that David Moyes had no grounds for claiming that the fixture list was rigged.
Soccer clubs in Britain are slashing their spending on player transfers and wages, according to new research, as regulations designed to bolster clubs’ finances come into play.
Ramon Vega, founder at Vega Swiss Asset Management, discusses whether football teams can make money by buying the best players in the world.
Few things strike a nerve with fans and the media as player salaries do. Who are this year's highest-paid players in each US team sport? Click ahead to find out.
NBC's Miguel Almaguer reports protesters are upset because the country has spent $26 billion to prepare for the World Cup; and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports just how horrible the demonstrations have become.
Around 500 fans stormed into a stadium in Shanghai to get a glimpse of the football star, climbing over vehicles and barbed wire fences to enter the heavily guarded fields. At least 5 people were injured in the stampede.
The winner of England's Football League Championship will come away 120 million pounds ($181 million) richer, according to sports business analysts who called it "the biggest financial prize in football".
Herbert Hainer, CEO of Adidas, tells CNBC how they are helping to grow soccer in the United States in partnership with Major League Soccer.
Ian Livingston, CEO of BT, tells CNBC about their plans to make premier league soccer matches free for their broadband customers, directly coming up against Sky.
Ian Livingston, CEO of BT, jokes that there might be a funny coincidence in the timing of Alex Ferguson's resignation.
Ramon Vega, founder of Vega Swiss Asset Management, tells CNBC that Alex Ferguson created a model of how modern football should be managed as a business.
Sir Alex Ferguson, legendary manager of Manchester United will retire after the club's final match on Sunday, reports CNBC's Ross Westgate.
U.K.'s Liverpool Football Club may not be enjoying the success it has become accustomed to but Ian Ayre, the club's managing director told CNBC that U.S. owners Fenway Sports respect the club's history and are in it to invest for the long term.
Red Sox owner John Henry also owns the Liverpool Football Club. Ian Ayre, Liverpool Football Club managing director, offers insight on the business of soccer.
Lionel Messi is the best soccer player in the world but he's virtually unknown in the United States. However, Adidas believes Messi is such a transcendent star, it just launched a global retail brand of shoes and apparel that are all about him.