The recent scandal resulted in FIFA officials being arrested and Sepp Blatter, the president of the world football organization, stepping down from his post. More importantly, the future of the two World Cups in Russia and Qatar looks uncertain.
The FBI said it will investigate the awarding of both the 2018 and 2022 World Cups, Reuters reported.
"We won't have the World Cup in 2018, and we certainly won't have it in 2022," Dyke said.
Martin Glenn, the FA chief executive, also supported Dyke's point:
"We are really not interested. It has gone to Russia in good faith, they have not had a World Cup, why shouldn't they play there, and 2022 was never going to be in Europe so it should be outside of Europe. So we support the World Cup being dispersed around the world, as the name suggests."
In any case, before hastily jumping to conclusions and laying anything against Qatar or Russia, officials must wait until the investigation is complete, Dyke said.
The FA chairman suggested that if Qatar ends up losing its right to host the 2022 World Cup, then the United States might be a good alternative.