FIFA, the world’s most prestigious football league, is one of the worlds most important sports institutions, with billions of fans across the globe.

But how many of these fans have access to information?

A number of players, managers, executives and owners have invested in a number of different media outlets, with many of them doing so for different reasons.

One of the most prominent is Aapla, a sports-media company that owns and operates ESPN, Sky Sports, BT Sport, Sky Sport 1, Sky Plus, Sky Go, ESPN2, ESPN FC, and the ESPN website.

Aapla has invested in more than 60 different media properties across the world, and has also invested in the BBC, the BBC World Service, the Telegraph, the Times, the Guardian, the Daily Mail, the Sun, the Independent, the Economist, the New Statesman, the Mail on Sunday, the Financial Times, and many others.

The following is a list of the top 10 richest football players in the world:Aapl is one among the world leaders in investment in media.

The company owns over 40 properties, including the BBC News website, the Associated Press, the Irish Times, Eurosport, The Telegraph, ESPN, Fox Sports, ESPN International, and more.

Aapl also owns and manages the Fox Sports app, as well as other Fox sports channels, which includes Fox Sports Live and Fox Sports Extra.AAPla also owns a number the popular sports-entertainment channels like ESPN, ESPN3, ESPN Deportes, ESPN Radio, ESPN Mobile, ESPN’s soccer coverage, and numerous other media properties.

AAPla is one the largest media companies in Europe.

A number players, teams and managers have invested at least in a few media companies, including Manchester United’s Paul Pogba, Chelsea’s Antonio Conte, and Arsenal’s Arsene Wenger.

A number of these investments have resulted in a significant amount of investment in the news and sport media in general.

Some of these players have also used their earnings to buy media properties for themselves.

Arsene Guardiola, the Manchester City manager, has reportedly been in contact with Fox Sports as well, while Paul Pogbal of Juventus is reportedly looking to buy an ESPN station.

Some media owners have also invested heavily in the FIFA World Cup and FIFA’s online media platforms.

In 2015, FIFA spent over €1 billion ($1.4 billion) on online media and the World Cup.

These investments have generated a significant revenue stream for FIFA, and are a major reason why the FIFA team is so big.

However, it is not all positive for FIFA’s media ownership.

A lot of the media investment is also tied to the football federation’s finances, which means that the players’ earnings can go to the pockets of the governing body and the clubs.

The FIFA World cup is a big part of the FIFA’s finances and has attracted huge amounts of media interest, but also large amounts of the players salary.

According to a 2015 Forbes report, the average value of the World cup’s sponsorships is around €1.3 billion ($2.4 million), with a large number of sponsors, such as Coca-Cola and Adidas, spending over €30 million ($37.7 million) on sponsorship.

This figure is dwarfed by the massive sponsorship deals that the other big events, the Olympics and the FIFA Confederations Cup, have with Adidas, Nike, and Mercedes-Benz.

The World Cup is also seen as an opportunity for the clubs to make huge amounts in the short term.

As FIFA’s revenues have grown, it has also been able to pay players’ salaries, with the average FIFA salary being around €40,000 ($51,000) per year.

FIFA also offers players the opportunity to earn extra money by selling the broadcasting rights for their matches and sponsorships, with an average player earning €20,000 per match.

FIFA’s sponsorship revenue has also increased, with sponsorship revenue at the World Cups averaging around €80 million ($89 million) per annum.

A big part in this increase has been the sponsorship of the matches and the television rights, which have grown massively.

FIFA now has around 15 million fans in the countries it plays in, with another 10 million in the United States, Canada, England, Germany, France, Italy, Spain, and Australia.

The money that the sponsors of these matches have earned have helped the club financially and also helped to make the players more money, making them even more valuable than they already are.