Malaga face a key appointment in the Swiss town of Nyon on Monday to find out if they can retain their Champions League income.
Los Blanquiazules were one of 23 clubs named by UEFA on September 11 as owing others money and not having acted within the control policy outlined by the new so-called Financial Fair Play initiative.
“Some clubs will not receive the amount owing to them unless until they pay money owed to other teams, employees and the tax authorities,” said a statement at the time.
In the 34 days that have passed since then Malaga have been in constant contact with UEFA in a bid to demonstrate the utmost transparency in their efforts to get back on an even keel, reports Diario Sur.
Consequently, Malaga financial and economic director Manuel Novo now will try to convince the organisation that the Costa del Sol outfit has honoured its commitments, including bringing tax obligations up to date and completing payments to clubs for the transfer of players.
Malaga believe they have done their homework and that the documentation provided by Novo will show that there is a plan in place to reach the end of the fiscal year on June 30, within the financial regulations.