As Lori Loughlin and Mossimo Giannulli gear up for their newly-announced October trial date, they are reportedly asking for new evidence that they say could work to prove their innocence.

In 2019, both Loughlin and Giannulli were accused of paying William "Rick" Singer $500,000 so that their daughters, Olivia Jade and Isabella Rose, could attend the University of Southern California (USC). As a result, they were each charged with mail and wire fraud, honest services mail and wire fraud, money laundering, and conspiracy to commit federal programs bribery.

Now, a new report has indicated that the "Fuller House" star feels as though they could benefit from gaining access to reviewing various pieces of information regarding the admissions scam.

READ: College Admissions Scandal Update: An Examination Of Lori Loughlin's Case, Defense Before Trial

According to the Boston Globe, a Feb. 19 letter indicated that they believe "a substantial number - approximately 250 - of Mr. Singer's iMessages after late September 2018 (after Mr. Singer because a cooperator) have been deleted, including messages with the defendants in this case."

Furthermore, the letter stated that the defendants are requesting "the full extraction reports" from his phone. They then added, "The defendants must be able to review the full extraction reports because the extraction reports may show remnants of metadata from deleted messages."

The texts are apparently not the only pieces of evidence that the "When Calls the Heart" actress feels could work in her favor. Earlier reports stated that she was in possession of a "secret weapon" that she felt could prove her innocence and another insider shared that an unexpected detail of the case could also help her cause.

As for what the future holds for the Netflix star, some have said that prosecutors' recent recommendations could hint at what her potential sentence could be, while others believe that her gamble could result in a harsher sentence should she be found guilty. Additionally, it has also been reported that Loughlin's defense has changed its strategy leading up to her 2020 trial.

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Designer Mossimo Giannulli and actress Lori Loughlin attend the Malibu Lumber Yard grand opening held at the Malibu Lumber Yard on April 21, 2009, in Malibu, California. John Shearer/WireImage