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Reforming FIFA will take more than Sepp Blatter’s resignation.  Collective action from all parties is the only way to kick corruption out of the organisation.

Yesterday’s back and forth on Fifa’s corruption report highlights that Fifa is far from exhibiting good practice. But companies that make great claims about their own ethics and governance are still willing to support Fifa. It is time for the organisation’s corporate partners to call on it to live up to the standards they have set themselves.

Six people were arrested in the United Kingdom this week on suspicion of match-fixing following an undercover sting operation. Incidents such as these highlight why education and prevention in all leagues is so important. But what are we doing about it?

The public name-calling this week by top organisations responsible for putting cycling back on track following the Lance Armstrong doping report (released last November by the US Anti-doping Agency) is destroying what is left of credible governance of the sport.

Last week, the US Anti-Doping Agency released a dossier in excess of 1000 pages supporting its assertion that 7-time Tour de France winner Lance Armstrong and his US Postal Service Pro-Cycling Team ran a doping programme from 1998-2005.

 

On the eve of London 2012, Robert Barrington, Director of External Affairs at Transparency International UK, ponders the corruption risks inherent in London’s staging of the Olympics games.

Over the weekend another allegation of sport corruption hit the headlines. The Sunday Times claimed that a London football club, which has secured the use of the Olympic Stadium after the Games, was making regular payments to a member of the deciding body during the bidding process.

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