Bettors are supposed to bet more than $160 billion during the 2022 World Cup. With that much cash sloshing around the wagering markets,

FIFA has enrolled Sportradar, a Switzerland-based sports information and innovation organization, to screen each bet and post for inconsistencies.

The universe of soccer is no more odd to match-fixing outrages and Sportradar says it has distinguished more than 700 matches up until this point this year that have been controlled by players or authorities.

Andreas Krannich, the overseeing head of Sportradar's honesty administrations division,

compares players and authorities fixing a game to leaders on Money Road making very much planned stock exchanges.

But Sportradar is not monitoring all 64 matches of the World Cup alone. This year, FIFA put together an integrity task force composed of Sportradar,

the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the International Criminal Police Organization (INTERPOL), and the International Betting Integrity Association (IBIA)