With a minimum 22 cameras at every English Premier League game and every Football League game scrutinized by Television. DIVERS BE AWARE.

I applaud The Football Association for taking positive action to eradicate players guilty of acts of simulation (Diving). There is no doubt that this unsavory act of blatant cheating tarnishes the image of our great game.
May 18th 2017 was the day that The Football Association announced that in season 2017-18 Season it would extend its powers to punish simulation retrospectively. This will operate under a new offence of “Successful Deception of a Match Official”
Where there is clear and overwhelming evidence to suggest a match official has been deceived by an act of simulation, and as a direct result, the offending player’s team has been awarded a penalty and/or an opposing player has been dismissed, The FA will be able to act retrospectively under its Fast Track system.
Where retrospective action could be taken:
    Where an alleged act leads to a penalty
    Where an alleged act leads to a straight red card for an opponent
    Where an alleged act leads to a dismissal of an opponent [where the alleged act led to the opponent receiving either one of the two cautions] 
A panel consisting of one ex-match official, one ex-manager and one ex-player will be asked to review all available video footage of the incident independently of one another and then advise The FA as to whether they believe it was an offence of ‘Successful Deception of a Match Official’. Only in circumstances where the panel is unanimous would The FA charge the individual concerned.
This process would be similar to the one used now for a red card offence [violent conduct/serious foul play/spitting at an opponent], which was not seen at the time by the match officials but caught on camera. In this situation, three ex-elite match officials review all the available video footage independently of one another and then advise The FA as to whether they believe it was an offence worthy of instant dismissal.
In accepted and/or proven cases of simulation and/or feigning injury, the offending player would receive a
two-match suspension.
Although attempts to deceive the referee by feigning injury or pretending to have been fouled is a cautionable offence for unsporting behavior, the fact that the act of simulation has succeeded in deceiving a match official and, therefore, led to a penalty and/or dismissal, justifies a more severe penalty which would act as a deterrent.
Should a charge of ‘Successful Deception of a Match Official’ be admitted or found proven, the Independent Regulatory Commission will have the power to rescind the caution or dismissal received by the opposing player as a result of the simulation if it chooses to do so.
The Fast Track system for dealing with incidents retrospectively, which was brought in by The FA for the start of the 2004-05 season, enables disciplinary cases to be dealt with prior to the offending player’s next competitive game.
Lets hope that this clear message to players is brought to their attention before a ball is kicked in the season ahead.