Last week, the Mexican Football Federation was fined around £7,600 by FIFA for homophobic chanting after a World Cup qualification campaign in which it was fined 11 times.
FIFA also issued a fine to Argentina for homophobic chants by fans at 2018 World Cup qualification matches.
Argentina’s latest fine was also partly down to the fact that the squad did not fulfil its post-match media duties, FIFA added.
During the 2014 World Cup, FIFA fined Argentina more than £220,000 because the squad “turned up to three consecutive press conferences… with only the head coach present instead of the required head coach plus at least one player.”
Under the new procedure, referees will have the authority to pause the match, with a tannoy announcement warning fans against discriminatory language.
If it does not cease, the match can be suspended or even abandoned However, this procedure was not deployed at either the Mexico v Germany match or Argentina’s 3-0 defeat against Croatia.
A gay football fan was hospitalised in Russia with brain injuries after a vicious attack ahead of the World Cup.
There have been few other reports of anti-gay violence during the tournament, which is nearly two weeks old, but LGBT people in Russia have voiced their fears that the relaxed policing towards the community will end after the World Cup.
The head of the Russian LGBT Sport Federation, Aleksandr Agapov said authorities have been relaxed in applying the country’s “gay propaganda” laws during the tournament.
Hate crimes against LGBT people have doubled since Russia created the 2013 legislation, which prohibits “propaganda of non-traditional sexual relationships” towards minors.
Football fans including England supporters have been able to bring rainbow Pride flags into stadiums so far – which was promised before the tournament by FIFA and the Russian Football Union.
But Agapov said that he was unsure if the World Cup would have any lasting legacy, adding that authorities were making the issue one of “hospitality” rather than human rights.
He said: “In a way it is very good that Russia shows its opportunity, its possibility to be so open and inclusive but for me as an LGBTI person it is a huge question whether we will have a positive legacy of the World Cup when the World Cup is over.”