"We don't have that here. This is a very new enterprise" for FIFA, explained Garcia.
After bin Hammam, two more continental presidents could have reason to fear Garcia's findings in a World Cup kickbacks case from the 1990s that Blatter steered his way.
South American leader Nicolas Leoz was identified in Swiss court papers for taking hundreds of thousands of dollars from now-defunct marketing agency ISL, and Issa Hayatou of Africa was already reprimanded by the International Olympic Committee for receiving 100,000 French francs (then $20,000) in cash from ISL.
Further action could follow a financial audit being completed by the New York-based CONCACAF body, governing soccer in North and Central America and the Caribbean. The same exercise in Asia showed how bin Hammam used AFC accounts and made deals with broadcasting partners worth hundreds of millions of dollars.
Some CONCACAF member countries demanded last May that Chuck Blazer, the most senior American official at FIFA, be investigated over his commissions from commercial deals that were OK'd by disgraced former FIFA vice president Jack Warner.
Garcia acknowledged that the ethics code gives him power to "reach down into confederation levels and take cases. I have used that and I intend to if I think it's necessary. Basically, that is all I can say."
Amid all the negative lines of inquiry, Garcia points to one positive in the world of soccer.
"Now you can turn on the TV (in the United States) and see soccer matches, which when I was growing up was unheard of. Now I pay more attention to and I try to learn more about it," he said. "Yes, we're looking at this docket of cases where people may have behaved badly. But there's a beauty to the game."