A special group set up by football's world governing body have met to discuss ways to end discrimination following a number of high-profile incidents this season
The game has come under scrutiny this season with several players, notably AC Milan's Kevin-Prince Boateng, becoming victims of racist abuse from supporters, with the Rossoneri midfielder walking from the field following one such episode in a friendly against Pro Patria.
Fifa's plan is to send an official to every stadium to identify acts of racism and discrimination in a bid to relieve some of the pressure on referees.
There would also be a two-stage application of sanctions, one for first time offenders (such as warnings, fines or a closed door match) and another for repeat offenders (such as points deductions, expulsion from a competition or relegation).
The newly-assembled group, headed by vice-president and CONCACAF president Jeffrey Webb, has been created in a bid to end discrimination in football and ensure individual member associations take responsibility for imposing sanctions.