A British comedian known as Lee Nelson (unseen) throws banknotes at Blatter in Zurich.
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FIFA's top job: Reforms promise less gravy train, more treadmillFor most of his 17 years at the helm of FIFA, Sepp Blatter traveled the world to be feted like a head of state, with VIP treatment for his private jet, police escorts to whisk his limousine to the best hotel in town and gala banquets in his honor.Blatter would probably have been named honorary FIFA president, and indulged with a platform at big events.Itself under investigation from the DOJ and Swiss authorities, FIFA as an organization badly needs to rebuild its reputation, whichever of the five candidates becomes president.Qatar's treatment of migrant workers is a lingering issue, as is the difficulty of hosting the tournament in a small, scorching desert-state – which has already forced it to be rescheduled for the first time to the northern-hemisphere autumn, to the consternation of Europe's rich leagues.For their part, the five candidates have all been upbeat about the prospect of turning FIFA around.
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