The demand for secondary tickets underscores the continued rise of soccer—and women's sports more broadly—in the United States.
FIFA soccer officials speaking this morning delay world cup bidding for 2026.
Paolo Pescatore, director of multiplay and media at CCS Insight, discusses the competition between BT and Sky over the rights to broadcast Premier League football.
Russia and Qatar, hosts of the next two soccer World Cup tournaments, could lose the right to hold the games if evidence of bribery emerges.
There's a soccer stock traded on the NYSE and one Wall Street firm said it's worth a look here.
With FIFA in the depths of an unprecedented crisis, it must take these crucial steps to get back in the game.
For the first time in 15 years, soccer clubs from the English Premier League have managed to post a profit, according to a new report.
Alan Switzer, director in the sports business group at Deloitte, says the Premier League is seeing good growth in commercial revenue and sponsorship.
Qatari stocks slipped to hit a six-week low on Wednesday, as fears that Qatar could miss out on hosting the World cup in 2022 resurface.
The fact that "the long arms of the law are getting closer" prompted the resignation of FIFA President Sepp Blatter, says Daniel Hough, director of the Sussex Centre for the Study of Corruption.
Sepp Blatter was re-elected President of FIFA. Insight to FIFA sponsors, and why he thinks some should drop out, with Skins CEO Jamie Fuller.
Prince Ali Bin al-Hussein has withdrawn after the first round of voting for FIFA president, and Sepp Blatter is now the winner of the FIFA presidential race, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
Sepp Blatter received 133 votes to Prince Ali Bin al-Hussein's 73 in the first round of voting for FIFA president, and al-Hussein has withdrawn before the second round of voting.
FIFA was almost forced to conduct a second round of voting, but Joseph "Sepp" Blatter's opponent withdrew from the race.
The FIFA Congress continues in Zurich today with a vote that could result in a new FIFA president, reports CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
The corruption scandal at football's governing body doesn't involve entities under the soccer group's control, a former candidate for FIFA's top spot said.
Jason Moser, analyst at The Motley Fool, discusses comments by FIFA president Sepp Blatter that he is not to blame for the organization's corruption scandal.
Jerome Champagne, former FIFA president candidate, likens the criticisms of FIFA president Sepp Blatter to a "form of bashing" that's probably motivated by people who are trying to block Friday's elections.
The finer details of Wednesday's indictment against FIFA officials appears to implicate one U.S. household name in particular.
Sepp Blatter insisted he cannot be responsible for keeping corruption from happening and said he should be re-elected as FIFA president.