In a large organization, order or powers are necessary for successful operations throughout the organization. FIFA has a long history of keeping their orders of powers in place. According to History of FIFA (n.d.), it all started on May 21st, 1904, in Paris, when the Fédération Internationale de Football Association, FIFA, was founded (para. 1). People among the football associations in Europe had been discussing the creation of an international football association because of the need for order among soccer around the world. FIFA’s vision is “to promote the game of football, protects its integrity and bring the game to all” (Our Strategy, 2016, para. 3). This vision is the part of FIFA’s new “FIFA 2.0” (Our Strategy, 2016, para. 1) roadmap that they planned out during a conference in October 2016. Through FIFA’s vision, they have taken the initiative to use their organizational structures to make decisions in order to expand and grow the game of football globally. The Fédération Internationale de Football Association is one of the most prestigious and innovated organizations in the world because of its organizational structure. According to Hums and MacLean (2013), an organizational structure is a governing body where decisions are made and implemented throughout every part of an organization in order to achieve organizational goals (Hums & MacLean, 2013, p. 34). Most of FIFA’s success in international football has derived from the levels of management which are based on these three components position, power, and responsibility. In which all are structured in an organizational chart. Davis and Lisi (2014) implicated that FIFA’s organizational structure is based on the level of the hierarchy of power meaning that the Executive Committee has the “real power” and authority within the organization (Davis & Lisi, 2014, para. 2). As an international league, FIFA has around 211-member associations and is divided up between six confederations for each continent which include the Asian Football Confederation, Confédération Africaine de Football, Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football, Confederación Sudamericana du Fútbol, Oceania Football Confederation, Union des Associations Européenes de Football in which each of these confederations hold a certain position within the executive committee (Hums & MacLean, 2013, p. 365). Throughout the years FIFA has been able to run a well-structured organization and hope to continue this success in the future.Before serving as the President of FIFA, Gianni Vincenzo Infantino served as a member of FIFA’s Reform Committee in 2015 before being appointed the President of FIFA in 2016. Joining UEFA in 2000, Infantino helped fortify the national team and club soccer scene in Europe, also strengthening UEFA’s role as being one of the prominent governing bodies of soccer throughout the world (The President, 2016, para. 1). This success in shifting the image of UEFA garnered Gianni to be appointed to become the next president for FIFA.The process of selecting a candidate to carry out the duties of President for FIFA is elaborate. The Ad-Hoc Committee is in charge of overseeing the presidential FIFA process, to ensure that the prerequisites are met by each candidate. The Ad-Hoc committee is made up of the Chairman of Appeal Larry Mussenden, the chairman of the Disciplinary Committee Claudio Sulser, and the chair of Audit and Compliance Committee Domenico Scala (Governance, 2016, para. 4). This includes, the candidate must play an active role in a football association for two of the five years prior to proposing their candidacy as well as they must receive support from at least five members of the association (Governance, 2016, para. 5) . The submissions must then be handed to the FIFA secretariat then passed onto the Ad-Hoc committee for further examination. During the process of election, all candidates are bound to the FIFA Code of Ethics and may be subject to an investigation in cases of irregularities (Governance, 2016, para. 6). The campaigns of each candidate that are in office must not interfere with the activities that go along with the current office of candidates concerned (Governance, 2016, para. 6). The reason FIFA goes through this deliberate process is so that they can find a suitable candidate to be the voice of their organization.