"The penalty - ranging between 10 and 25 points - will depend on the outcome of that review."
What happened to Championship rivals Southampton in 2009 offers a worrying precedent for Pompey fans.
Matt SlaterSports news reporter
"Almost three years ago to the day, Portsmouth nearly beat AC Milan on a stirring night of European football. Pompey were the FA Cup holders and solid Premier League performers. How things have changed. News that the club's parent company has filed for insolvency protection would be shocking news at most other clubs but not Pompey. Crisis has become the norm. A second spell of administration looms, Pompey's seventh regime in 27 months, and a points deduction looks likely. Never has a club needed fit and proper persons at the helm more urgently."
"The matter will be considered by the Board of the Football League as and when all the facts surrounding the administration of the club's parent company become available," said a Football League spokesman.
Colin Farmery, who runs a Portsmouth supporters website, told BBC Radio Solent that CSI's insolvency could have a significant impact on the football club.
"The worst case outcome is that because the club is potentially going insolvent for the second time in 18 months, the Football League may take a dim view of that.
"The other side of that is the Football League approved these people of being fit and proper of running a football club."
Farmery added: "On a basic level, if CSI are involved in insolvency proceedings, that will have an impact on Portsmouth football club - and time will tell how big that will be."
Chainrai first took over at Fratton Park in February 2010, placing Portsmouth in administration after initially investing £17m in the club, and "reluctantly" assuming control when previous owner Ali Al Faraj defaulted on loan payments due to him.
Accountants Hacker Young, who handled Pompey's administration in 2010, have been named to handle CSI's insolvency
Last week, Portsmouth's former owners Portpin Ltd re-emerged as an interested party in the club's future after filing a charge at Companies House over the parent company making it a secured creditor over CSI.
"I want to assure staff and fans that we will continue to do everything possible to safeguard the position of the club and its longer-term future," added Lampitt.
Last week, Antonov and his business partner Raimondas Baranauskas appeared in court in connection with the alleged asset stripping of a bank in Lithuania.
Prosecutors in Lithuania want to question Antonov and Baranauskas as part of an investigation into claims involving Snoras Bank.
The men were arrested in London on Thursday after Lithuanian authorities issued extradition warrants. Both were released by Westminster Magistrates' Court on conditional bail.
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