What do reforms proposed by FIFA mean?

ZURICH, SWITZERLAND - MAY 27: A cameraman attends a press conference  at the FIFA headquarters on May 27, 2015 in Zurich, Switzerland. Swiss police on Wedn

FIFA president Sepp Blatter has announced his plans for reforming the much-criticised organisation following corruption arrests.

But what do they actually mean? Sky Sports News HQ's Anton Toloui is in Zurich and has been going through the fine print.

Q. So we're going to see widespread change at FIFA, right?

A. Not really, no. We'll see a new President though.

Q. Really? How exciting. Didn't Sepp Blatter say he was leaving a while ago? 

A. He did but he persuaded the all-powerful Executive Committee to let him stay on until the end of February. So he's sticking around for another seven months.

Q. But he'll bring in a big shake-up before he leaves, right?

More from Fifa Crisis

A. Again, no. Certain reforms were agreed in principle yesterday, it's still sketchy on the details though.

Q. Will we at least find out how much he's paid?

A. Actually, the answer to this one is yes. But only when the reform process is complete and that could take months.

Q. Do we know anyone's salary?

A. Officially, no. But we have it on good authority that every Executive Committee member is paid around £192,000 per year with a rather large expenses budget for them and an aide. 

Q. Sepp Blatter's been there for years, will his replacement be able to do the same?

A. No, that's another new rule coming in. There will be term limits for top FIFA officials but guess what? We haven't had the details about how long those limits will be.

Q. Hmmm, I sense a theme here. Anything else on the table?

A. There is. "Higher levels of governance at all levels of football" to be precise. So pressure to get other countries and continents in order too.

Q. So when will we find out more?

A. FIFA is currently appointing a task force to get the specific proposals nailed down. They'll present their ideas to the ExCo on Sept 24. Then they'll face debate, possible changes, a vote and, if accepted, a timetable. Don't expect this to be done quickly.

Sepp Blatter's news conference was interrupted by an intruder who threw money at him. He then confirmed he won't be seeking re-election as FIFA President

Around Sky