An investigation into tennis corruption that has been active for several years has found new culprits.
Several individuals are charged with corruption in what has become Australia’s first criminal investigation into eSports criminal activity.
Conflicting reports show suspicious betting alerts either up by half or down by one-third, depending on which monitoring body you listen to.
New reports indicate that a recently uncovered match-fixing scandal in Kenya was a problem from the top to bottom of the league.
Khampheng Sayavutthi and Lembo Saysana have received a lifetime ban for match fixing in a 2017 contest.
Spanish police have turned over to UEFA evidence that some soccer matches in Cyprus were fixed in 2018.
The International Betting Integrity Association reports a 31% fall in the number of suspicious alerts issued in 2019, with tennis falling 43% from 2018.
New accusations reveal that Osasuna may have paid off other teams to avoid relegation.
Some types of bets, like on if a player will receive yellow cards, will no longer be offered if this new set of policies are adopted.
The head of the “most aggressive” match-fixing syndicate spent almost six years behind bars for his crimes.