FIFA president Sepp Blatter wants to set up an anti-corruption committee following the World Cup voting allegations that marred the 2018 and 2022 World Cup bids
Last year, two of FIFA's 24-man executive committee, Reynald Temarii and Amos Adamu, were suspended after allegations they had offered to sell their votes in the contest to host the 2018 and 2022 World Cups to undercover reporters.
Mr Temarii and Mr Adamu both missed last December's vote, which saw Russia and Qatar win the bid to host the 2018 and 2022 World Cup tournaments respectively.
Blatter told Swiss newspaper SonntagsZeitung: "I will take care of it personally, to make sure that there is no corruption at FIFA.
"This committee will strengthen our credibility and give us a new image in terms of transparency."
He added: "The committee must be independent to guarantee maximum credibility.
"I want to present this committee to the FIFA Congress here in Zurich at the start of June."
Blatter, who stands for re-election next June, insists he has not considered resigning as a result of the allegations.
"Not for a single moment have I thought, I must now go," he said. "I'm staying for longer.
"But I need a lot of strength, to endure the fierce criticism against me."