FIFA has refuted claims made by one of its former corruption experts that it is investigating match-fixing allegations at the 2010 FIFA World Cup.
However, a FIFA spokesperson said in a statement to Press Association Sport: "We are not conducting any match fixing investigation for 2010 FIFA World Cup matches.
"In relation to match fixing, investigations can be launched by the security division in case there is a suspicion a match or a competition could be fixed.
"Any such issues are then reported to the FIFA Disciplinary Committee (in order to sanction members of the football family) as well as to the disciplinary bodies of national Football Associations and/or to law enforcement organisations."
Eaton alleged his former employer was still investigating suspicious activity at the game.
He said: "It's certainly an interesting circumstance and we know a lot about it.
"It's another manifestation and potentially a manifestation of an attempted fraud that could be perhaps replicated in the future so we have to be cautious about it."
While dismissing the claim, FIFA's spokesperson added it is closely monitoring and assisting on-going investigations at member associations' level.
FIFA is set to follow England's lead and bring in a mandatory five-match ban for players found guilty of racism plus points deductions for clubs where fans are serial offenders.