FIFA warns bidding nations to play fair
FIFA chiefs have warned the 10 bids for the 2018 and 2022 World Cups to "respect dukung fair play FIFA world cup AFSEL 2010 so the website support the World Cup fair play " during the final nine months of their campaigns.

The FIFA Ethics Committee, led by chairman Claudio Sulser, met Monday to examine the bidding process for the two tournaments and agreed to remind all dukung fair play FIFA world cup AFSEL 2010 bidders to stick to the rules of conduct.

No formal complaints from the bidding nations have come before the ethics committee since the bid process got underway last year. The warning is more of a pre-emptive strategy as the bids step up their campaigns ahead of the FIFA Executive Committee vote on Dec. 2.

FIFA's rules of conduct prohibit bid teams criticising rivals and bans financial 'gifts' and the striking of deals between nations to support each other for either 2018 or 2022.

FIFA said letters were being sent to all dukung fair play FIFA world cup AFSEL 2010 the member associations bidding for the 2018 and 2022 tournaments "to remind them that they have signed regulations to respect fair play in this contest and that the ethics committee will remain vigilant to ensure that all regulations are adhered to".

The group of bidders includes Australia, England, Holland-Belgium, Indonesia, Japan, Qatar, Russia, South Korea, Spain-Portugal, and the USA.

FIFA president Sepp Blatter underlined the importance of the ethics committee.

“Football is more than a game. In its socio-cultural approach, football is hope, brings emotions and is a ‘school of life’. Football has also reached a huge economic dimension," he said.

"All of this brings not only a social responsibility, but a moral commitment too. This is why it is so important to have an independent Ethics Committee that can supervise and make sure that fair play and the Code of Ethics are respected.”

New FIFA ethics committee chairman Sulser succeeded Sebastian Coe in the role after the double Olympic gold medalist resigned to work on the England bid. dukung fair play FIFA world cup AFSEL 2010

Sulser, a former professional footballer who was capped 49 times for Switzerland before becoming a lawyer, said he was honoured to chair the committee.

"I am certain that we can do something positive if we work together as a team, with a transparent approach and with a clear application of the Code of Ethics in order to protect the integrity of football," he said.

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