FIFA Corruption Scandal Fallout: By the Numbers

FIFA trophy
A replica of the FIFA Soccer World Cup trophy at the FIFA headquarters in Zurich. Thomas Hodel/Reuters

Updated | Soccer games may often end with single-digit scores, but the numbers in the recent corruption scandal involving the Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) are anything but low. The impact of the investigation, which saw the arrest of 14 FIFA officials last week, has been felt around the world. Here's a rundown of those numbers.

7: The number of officials arrested in Switzerland on May 27 as FIFA leaders gathered for their annual meeting.

14: The number of FIFA officials, including those arrested in Switzerland, who were indicted in a New York federal court on widespread corruption charges last Wednesday. There were nine FIFA officials, four sports marketing executives and one intermediary.

The U.S. Department of Justice indicted the officials on 47 counts of corruption, including racketeering, money laundering conspiracy and wire fraud. Each defendant could face up to 20 years in jail if found guilty of the racketeering charges. The indictment detailed a 24-year scheme to enrich the defendants through corruption of international soccer. The defendants' actions date as far back as 1991. The indicted defendants are from 10 different countries and one British territory. Their ages ranged from 40 to 86.

133: The number of votes incumbent Sepp Blatter won in Friday's FIFA presidential election.

73: The number of votes gained by Blatter's opponent, Jordan's Prince Ali bin al-Hussein.

Neither candidate obtained the necessary two-thirds majority to win outright. But Ali withdrew his bid after the first round of voting, thus handing Blatter the position. He resigned four days later after 17 years at the helm of the international soccer body.

209: The number of delegates who could vote at the 65th FIFA Congress in Zurich, including:

54: from Africa

46: from Asia

35: from the North and Central Americas

11: from Oceania

10: from South America

1.5 percent: The percentage fall of the Qatar stock market's QE index within hours after the arrests in Switzerland (Qatar is due to host the 2022 World Cup). The QE Index gained 1 percentage point on Sunday, two days after Blatter's reelection.

$151 million: The amount of money investigators have initially identified in kickbacks and bribes in exchange for selling broadcasting and marketing contracts for tournaments.

FIFA generated more than$4 billion in revenue, more than $2 billion in profit and $527 million in ticket sales from the 2014 World Cup in Brazil, according to the organization's 2014 financial report. Some 90 percent of that revenue is generated through the sale of TV, marketing, hospitality and marketing rights for the World Cup, according to FIFA.

1,200: The estimated number of deaths of migrant workers in Qatar since the 2010 announcement that the Gulf state had won the bid for the 2022 World Cup, according to an International Trade Union Confederation report cited by The Washington Post. Hundreds of thousands of workers go to Qatar each year, which makes it difficult to know for sure how many of the deaths are related to World Cup construction. But, as the Post points out, the report, which predicts an estimated 4,000 deaths by the time that World Cup takes place in seven years, illustrates the dire conditions and suffering faced by workers in the host country.