UEFA president Michel Platini has voiced concern over match-fixing in football.
UEFA president Michel Platini has highlighted match-fixing as the scourge of football across the world today.
The former France international told French radio RTL (reported via BBC Sport) that he has been dismayed at the idea of results being known before a match is played.
There have been numerous examples of clubs, players and officials being caught out fixing the outcome of matches across the years.
Here we look at the most famous incidents of match fixing in football.
What do you think? Let us know below.
Horst Hrubesch scored the oly goal of the game as West Germany beat Austria in the 1982 World Cup Finals.
Algeria had become the undoubted darlings of the 1982 World Cup Finals in Spain after their incredible 2-1 win over tournament favorites West Germany ahead of a loss to Austria.
The North African side beat Chile in their final group match the day before West Germany and Austria met in Gijon.
Both European nations knew that a 1-0 or 2-0 win would be enough for both countries to qualify for the next stage ahead of the Algerians, as noted by our colleague Guido in 2010.
Neither country suffered repercussions after the game, which was not replayed, but FIFA declared that final group matches would be played at the same time after that point.
Argentina won the 1978 World Cup after beating Holland in the final.
Argentina were the host nation for the World Cup Finals in 1978 and appeared to be on their way to the third-place playoff against Italy with Brazil progressing to the final instead.
The host nation needed to defeat Peru by four clear goals in their final match to usurp their Brazilian counterparts.
Peru had been one of the teams of the tournament, qualifying with Holland from the group stage ahead of Scotland and conceding just six goals in the tournament.
Channel 4 News also reported how the result of the match had been rigged in favor of Argentina, who went on to defeat Holland 3-1 in the final.
Brian Clough was in charge of Nottingham Forest for the UEFA Cup semifinal against Anderlecht in 1984.
Anderlecht were eventually punished 13 years after the event for bribing a referee ahead of a UEFA Cup semifinal against Nottingham Forest in 1984, as The Independent reported.
Brian Clough's Forest side were leading 2-0 from the first leg at the City Ground before traveling to Belgium.
However, former Anderlecht chairman Roger Vanden Stock admitted his father, who owned the Belgian club in 1984, had given Spanish match official Guruceta Muro, who was killed in a car accident three years after the match, a £20,000 bribe.
Anderlecht won the second leg 3-0 to win through to the final and Forest had a goal disallowed despite television replays proving the strike was legal.
The Belgian club, however, were beaten by Tottenham in the two-legged final. Anderlecht were banned from European competition by UEFA in 1997 after Vanden Stock's admission of guilt.
Luciano Moggi with former Juventus manager Fabio Capello, pictured in 2003.
Juventus were demoted to Serie B and stripped of their championship titles of 2005 and 2006 after a match-fixing scandal.
Former Juve director Luciano Moggi was sentenced to five years and four months in prison in 2011, reported ESPN, after being found guilty of criminal association aimed at committing sports fraud.
Fiorentina owners Andrea Della Valle and Diego Della Valle, and Lazio president Claudio Lotito, received 15-month prison sentences and a €25,000 fine each for their part in the scandal, while AC Milan executive Leonardo Meani was given a one-year sentence.
The scandal was uncovered by police looking into doping in Serie A in a separate investigation, and hearing Moggi trying to arrange match officials for certain matches in a telephone conversation. Further investigation implicated other Serie A clubs.
Floodlight failure was caused by members of a Malaysian betting syndicate.
Strange things were happening at a number of Premier League matches in the late 1990s as floodlights failed during matches at West Ham United and Wimbledon.
Frank Lampard had just equalized for West Ham in their match against Crystal Palace when the lights went out, while floodlight failure caused Wimbledon's match with Arsenal at Selhurst Park to be abandoned reported The Independent.
BBC News reported that three men, who were part of a Malaysian betting scam, were caught with a circuit-breaker at The Valley. A Charlton security guard was also arrested as part of the group.