It was alleged that Qatar won the staging rights after Fifa officials were paid £3m to support its bid.
However, Fifa’s independent ethics adjudicator, Hans Joachim Eckert, is not expected to recommend a revote.
Qatar was awarded the 2022 World Cup in 2010, beating bids from Australia, the United States, South Korea and Japan.
The decision was a surprise and eventually led to a number of corruption allegations.
Qatar’s bid committee always denied these, but an inquiry was started, headed by independent ethics investigator Michael Garcia.
The American lawyer was also tasked with looking into the bidding process for the 2018 World Cup, which will be staged in Russia.
Garcia interviewed individuals connected with all nine bids for the 2018 and 2022 tournaments and submitted a 430-page report to Eckert in early September.
After studying Garcia’s findings, Eckert, a German judge, produced a 42-page summary, which will be published on Thursday at 09:00 GMT.
The report has not only cleared Qatar, but is believed to admonish the English Football Association for its behaviour during the bidding process.
In the running for the 2018 tournament, the FA comes under fire for its relationship with former Fifa vice-president Jack Warner, who resigned in 2011, having been suspended pending an investigation into bribery allegations.
A senior FA source told the BBC that it will take stock of the report once it is published before commenting officially.
It is understood that the FA believes it was fully compliant with Garcia’s investigation and thinks any transgressions that are contained in the report will be relatively minor.
Former FA chief executive Mark Palios told BBC Radio 5 live: “It’s embarrassing in a sense that [the FA] have clearly been the main protagonist within Fifa in terms of trying to drive some kind of proper accountability in respect of the World Cup bidding process.
“But one of the ironies is if the FA have complied with the requests for evidence they stand to be damned, whereas people who have not complied and not provided evidence cannot be criticised.”
The 2018 bid company working on behalf of the FA has since closed, with many of its employees, who were not FA staff members, now working outside the football industry.
Source: BBC sports