Jennfier Dulos' estranged husband Fotis Dulos continues to be a person of interest in the ongoing investigation into her May 24 disappearance. As new charges have emerged against Fotis and his then-girlfriend Michelle Troconis, Fotis will additionally have to reveal how he is paying his criminal defense lawyer and private investigator.

According to the Stamford Advocate, Fotis, 52, will not have to "undergo an extensive review" of the financial records Fotis' real estate company, the Fore Group, but he will have to reveal how he is funding his legal assistance.

Even though his attorney William Murray fought to conceal how he was paying for criminal defense attorney Norm Pattis and private investigator Patrick McKenna, a Hartford judge issued a ruling against the argument. Additionally, Fotis will have to disclose how much he was reimbursed for business expenses through his company.

READ: Missing Connecticut Mom Jennifer Dulos Update: Husband Gives New Interview, Discusses 'Beautiful Life'

This is not the only setback Fotis has faced when attempting to defend himself against suspicions that he played a role in Jennifer's disappearance. A family court judge has also withdrawn testimony and a psychological evaluation from the record, which are pieces of evidence that Fotis Dulos' attorney viewed as "being favorable" toward his client.

Leading up to the day the New Canaan, Connecticut mother of five went missing in May, Jennifer and Fotis were in the midst of a divorce and custody battle. An emergency custody order that had the potential to ban Fotis from seeing his five children had been conducted only days prior to her disappearance. During the hearing, testimony was given from a court-appointed psychologist, Dr. Stephen Herman, who is said to have interviewed Fotis 14 times regarding the matter in order to make a comprehensive evaluation.

However, Herman's findings, which have remained sealed in an April 24 report, are now stricken from the record. Per Judge Donna N. Heller's ruling, the hearings were eventually considered a mistrial as they were never completed. Thus, his report must now remain sealed. Additionally, anyone who chooses to release or reveal the included material could "face sanctions or contempt of court."

Fotis, who is going back to court on Monday to address issues with his court-ordered GPS monitoring device, remains free on bond at this time, as does Troconis, 44. As of now, his next court date is scheduled for Oct. 4.

Police Car In this photo, police cars sit on Main Street in Dallas, Texas, on July 7, 2016. Photo: Laura Buckman/AFP/Getty Images