For the 2022 World Cup in Qatar, clubs received a combined £170.58m ($209m), but FIFA has increased its payments for each of the next two men's World Cups to £298.74m ($355m).
FIFA and the European Clubs' Association (ECA) have signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) that outlines increased payments to clubs for the release of players for the next two men's World Cups.
The MoU will run until 2030 and puts an end to months of disagreement between the two organizations.
Instead, an expanded 32-team Club World Cup featuring 12 European teams will be launched in 2025.
Despite opposition from leagues and unease among player unions, UEFA and the ECA have provided support for this.
The ECA has also supported FIFA's plan for a player welfare taskforce, which FIFPRO believes is essential.
The new international match calendar, as agreed upon in the MoU, will also feature an annual match between the Champions League winner and the winner of an intercontinental playoff.
Agreement has also been reached on the concept of a Women's Club World Cup, although the format of this is still to be decided.
The precise format for the Club World Cup is also yet to be determined, but the four winners prior to the tournament up to 2024 will be included, and Chelsea is already guaranteed entry after winning the 2021 Champions League.
Al-Khalifi rebuked Juventus, Real Madrid, and Barcelona, who are awaiting a ruling from the European Courts of Justice over UEFA's monopoly position, which they believe has put barriers in the way of their cherished European Super League concept.
Al-Khelaifi expressed his determination to drive financial prosperity and distribution for the entire football pyramid, not just the elite.
He thanked President Ceferin for the trust, respect, and common interest that now form the foundation of the ECA's relationship with UEFA.
In a statement, Infantino said that the MoU is a significant day for the future of football and its long-term stability.