International Olympic Committee members linked by officials, news media reports or their own statements to the alleged bribery case involving the 2002 Winter Games in Salt Lake City include:

-- Agustin Arroyo, 75, Ecuador. IOC member since 1968. Former president, Ecuadorian Olympic Committee and the Ecuadorian Judo Association; honorary president, Ecuadorian Taekwondo Federation. Former private secretary to Ecuador's president, former state Supreme Court judge, former ambassador to Britain. Company director.Arroyo's stepdaughter, Nancy, worked briefly for both Utah state government and the Salt Lake bid committee, and received tuition help from the committee while attending a school in Texas, according to former Salt Lake Olympics chief Tom Welch.

-- Bashir Mohamed Attarabulsi, 61, Libya. IOC member since 1977. Former vice president, Association of National Olympic Committees of Africa. Official, International Committee for the Mediterranean Games. Former adviser, Libyan secretary of youth and sport.

Attarabulsi's son, Suhel, told the Deseret News that he received tuition at BYU and other Utah schools, plus $700 a month for expenses, from both the Salt Lake bid and organizing committees. On his application to BYU, the address he listed was the Salt Lake Bid Committee offices.

-- Jean-Claude Ganga, 64, Republic of Congo. IOC member since 1986. President, Association of National Olympic Committees of Africa. Former ambassador to China, Congo minister for tourism, sports and leisure since 1985.

Ganga, who led the African boycott of the 1976 Olympics in Montreal, made a $60,000 profit on a land deal in Utah arranged by a member of the Salt Lake bid and organizing committees. Welch said he gave Ganga $50,000 to help feed children in his war-torn homeland, and published reports have linked Ganga to a total of $70,000 from Salt Lake officials. He and his mother also received medical care paid for by SLOC.

-- Anthonius Geesink, 64, the Netherlands. IOC member since 1987. Olympic judo gold medalist 1964, two-time judo world champion. Adviser to Dutch secretary of state for sports. Teacher and coach. Member, IOC evaluation commission for the 2002 Winter Games.

Geesink said the Friends of Anton Geesink Foundation in the Netherlands received $5,000 from Salt Lake to buy a vehicle.

-- Pirjo Haeggman, 47, Finland. IOC member since 1981. Middle-distance runner in 1972, '76 and '80 Olympics, 12-time Finnish champion at 100 and 400 meters. Ceremonial manager, 1994 European Track and Field Championships; former vice president, Finnish Amateur Athletic Association; member, Finnish National Olympic Committee. Teacher. Former vice chairman, IOC athletes commission.

Haeggman's ex-husband, Bjarne, reportedly worked briefly for the Salt Lake bid committee and for 20 months in an Ontario government job initiated by the Toronto committee bidding for the 1996 Summer Games.

-- Lamine Keita, 65, Mali. IOC member since 1977. President, Malian National Olympic Committee, National Sports Committee and Malian Basketball Federation; vice president,

international basketball federation (FIBA); first vice president, Islamic Federation of Olympic Solidarity. Engineer, ambassador, international consultant, minister of industrial development and tourism.

Keita was asked to explain "tuition assistance" to the IOC inquiry, according to the New York Times.

-- Shagdarjav Magwan, 71, Mongolia. IOC member since 1977. Former president, now executive board member, Mongolian National Olympic Committee; founder, National Olympic Museum of Mongolia. Three-time parliamentary representative; teacher; director and CEO, porcelain factory.

Magwan was identified by the Chicago Tribune as one of the members implicated in the scandal. It did not identify his alleged offense but quoted an unidentified source as saying it was minor.

-- Charles Mukora, 64, Kenya. IOC member since 1990. Former chairman, Kenya National Sports Council; president, Kenya Olympic Association; first vice-chairman, Commonwealth Games Federation. Coach of Kenyan track teams at Mexico City and Munich Olympics. Teacher, former member of Parliament, manager and director of external affairs for Coca-Cola in Africa.

Mukora was identified by The New York Times as among those asked by the IOC inquiry to explain their behavior. It did not give any details.

-- Sergio Santander, 72, Chile. IOC member since 1992. Former vice president, South American Sports Organization. President, Chilean Olympic Committee.

Welch said he gave Santander $10,000 to help finance his campaign for mayor of Santiago, Chile.

-- David Sikhulumi Sibandze, 66, Swaziland. IOC member since 1984. Former executive committee member, Association of National Olympic Committees and the Association of National Olympic Committees of Africa; founder, National Sports Council of Swaziland, vice chairman, Supreme Council for Sport in Africa. Former senior executive officer, Swaziland Ministry of Works and Communications. Company director.

Sibandze's son, Sibo, was given a job with the Salt Lake City Economic Development Office after receiving a master's degree from the University of Utah.

-- Vitaly Smirnov, 63, Russia. IOC member since 1971. President, Russian Olympic Committee; first vice president, 1980 Moscow Olympics organizing Committee; chairman, IOC eligibility commission and former chairman, IOC program commission. Chairman, Sports Committee of the Russian Federation.

Smirnov, one of the IOC's most powerful members when he headed the old Soviet National Olympic Committee, was identified as a target of the committee's investigation by The New York Times and NBC. The Times quoted an unidentified official as saying Smirnov had been asked to explain his recommendation of medical treatment for a hockey player.