On Tuesday the sixth hearing into the Calciopoli trial will take place in the Tribunal of Naples where it is expected Judge Teresa Casoria and attorneys Giuseppe Narducci and Stefano Capuano will make a decision over the telephone call transcripts that were presented to them during last week's hearing.
Back then Luciano Moggi's legal team showed the court evidence of phone calls which allege that the then Inter president Giacinto Facchetti spoke with referee designators. Other calls came to light in which Palermo, Roma, Bologna, Cagliari and Udinese are all accused of having spoken with designators too.
The FIGC will be keen to hear what steps Casoria will take. Last week she accepted Moggi's evidence at the hearing. Tomorrow a decision will be taken as to whether the evidence is admissible.
The Italian FA could open their own investigation into the 2006 sporting process depending on Casoria's decision. Narducci and Capuano are also expected to question Moggi over the Sim Card affair. They feel the cards were used to speak with referees and designators, though Moggi has always insisted they were solely for transfer market business.
Should Casoria make an official decision to acquire further information on the 75 calls, it will take around 30 days to have them transcripted. At the trial, Moggi has been accused of Association to Defraud.
Moggi has maintained his innocence and he has said he never spoke with referees, though he will be examined on this during tomorrow's hearing.
"The mother of all interceptions was the one that massacred me for two years, the one where I was accused of indicating five referees, but I never did," he told Controcampo.
"It was all a game, but a game that was never revealed because I had said to put referee Tombolini, instead there was referee Rodomonti.
"And, I remember that before the Inter - Juve match, Facchetti had called Bergamo to ask for Collina.
"As for the Swiss Sim Cards, they were for the transfer market."
After last week's hearing, 11 clubs were all accused of speaking to designators. Those 11 are Juventus, Milan, Lazio, Fiorentina, and Reggina who were all punished from the sporting trial in 2006, and the new clubs that emerged from Moggi's evidence. Inter, Palermo, Roma, Bologna, Cagliari and Udinese.
However, two more clubs are alleged to have been in contact with referee chiefs at the time. They are Livorno and Chievo.
Tuttosport have published extracts of calls involving Livorno president Aldo Spinelli and Paolo Bergamo, and Chievo chief Luca Campedelli and Pier Luigi Pairetto.
Spinelli: Are you in Livorno?
Bergamo: Yes. I am in Livorno.
Spinelli: Can I see you for five minutes?
Bergamo: Yes, but when and where?
Spinelli: No, I will be there in 30 minutes. Are you in office?
Bergamo: I am in office for about an hour. When will you be here?
Spinelli: Ok I will come to you. 12 ok?
Bergamo: Yeah sure.
In another call, Chievo's Campedelli moans about a referee and asks Pairetto not to send those who lack experience.
Campedelli: I had hoped you'd call me... never mind.
Pairetto: Sorry, I changed phone and lost some numbers.
Campedelli: It's not possible that for such a delicate game someone like [referee] Rocchi arrives. He completely lost his head.
Pairetto explains that he had made a grid of referees that included Collina and Rosetti, but Campedelli is still annoyed.
Campedelli: Look, sorry, but here it's about who shouts the most. De Luca talks, Della Valle talks and Cellino talks.