Friday, 26 February 2016

This are the 4 remaining candidates who are vying for FIFA position

Currently voting is ongoing in Zurich FIFA headquarters.this the remaining candidate lead football governing body to
new era of ssuccess.

South African ex-government minister and election outsider Tokyo Sexwale dropped out shortly before voting began.
4. Jerome Champagne


Age: 57
Nationality: French

​Jerome Champagne was initially a candidate for last year's presidential election, but withdrew before the process began. He worked in various capacities as a FIFA executive from 1999 to 2010 and has been an adviser to a number of national federations.

He hopes to promote greater levels of equality as well as introducing greater amounts of in-game technology to assist officials.
3. Prince Ali bin al-Hussein


​Age: 40
Nationality: Jordanian

Prince Ali was the man who stood against Sepp Blatter in 2015, declaring himself out of the race after the first round of voting pointed to an eventual win for the incumbent. The third son of the King of Jordan, he was one of the FIFA officials who called for the infamous Garcia Report.

He is keen to see more money go the way of FIFA's various member associations, although stresses accountability must be much higher.
2. Gianni Infantino


​Age: 45
Nationality: Swiss

Perhaps best known as the face of the face of the Champions League and Europa League draws, Gianni Infantino is currently UEFA's secretary general - a position he assumed back in 2009. Formerly a lawyer, the popular candidate was previously a director of UEFA's Legal Affairs and Club Licensing Division.

He wants to expand FIFA's development projects, but limit payouts to national federations. He is also keen to see the World Cup expanded from 32 teams to 40.
1. Sheikh Salman bin Ebrahim al-Khalifa


​Age: 50
Nationality: Bahraini

Currently a FIFA vice president and president of the Asian confederation, Sheikh Salman enters the election as favourite. He was previously head of the national association in Bahrain and has been involved in football administration since the 1980s.

He is an advocate of change to limit the chance of further corruption by splitting FIFA into two distinct halves. One will manage footballing issues and the other will handle the commercial side.

Who do you think should be the next FIFA  president?

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