The introduction of lie detector tests for professional players in Singapore has led to a dramatic reduction in match-fixing incidents, according to the head of the country's football association.
The tiny Asian state has been one of the centres of match-fixing in football and Singapore FA general secretary
Lee, speaking at the Leaders in Football conference at Stamford Bridge, said: "It is now compulsory for all players to go through polygraph tests.
"They have to sign a form agreeing to the polygraph tests, and we can have a random test.
"Match-fixing is a cancer in football and it's everywhere, it's not just confined to
"We have taken a very strong stand against match-fixing and we are quite happy that it is working.
"It is also mandatory for players to report approaches by suspicious bodies.
"Recently some foreigners flew into the country and offered a large sum of money to a goalkeeper, and he reported this to our FA and we had these people arrested and they are now in jail in
Four men, including a former Malaysian footballer and a current Malaysian referee were arrested in
International players' union FIFPro has said it is against players being forced to take lie detector tests after it was introduced by Bulgarian side Lokomotiv Plovdiv last month.
UEFA says three protesters who caused a disturbance at an official dinner for European football's leaders in