Two Qantas employees have arrived in Bali to testify at Schapelle Corby's reopened trial on Wednesday, as she attempts to overturn a 20-year jail term for drug smuggling.
On hearing's eve, her Indonesian legal team and the Australian government remain at loggerheads over what assistance Canberra is providing her case.
The former Gold Coast student beautician was convicted on May 27.
But in a surprise move last month, the Bali High Court decided to reopen her hearing to take new evidence.
The new evidence was meant to be heard last week.
But Corby's lawyers had proceedings postponed to give them more time to gather new witnesses to back her claims that someone else stashed 4.1kg of marijuana in her luggage after she had checked in at Brisbane airport for a flight via Sydney to Bali last October.
Corby's celebrity lawyer Hotman Paris Hutapea said he would not release the names of the Qantas check-in officer and a baggage handler until they appeared in the Denpasar District Court.
But he said their testimony would "increase reasonable doubt" surrounding her case and establish "that there was nothing suspicious when Corby checked in".
Her legal team, particularly Mr Hutapea, has criticised the Australian government over what assistance it is providing Corby and has hit back at claims that it has not provided Canberra with enough information.
"If they say we have not done anything, that's bullshit," Mr Hutapea said in Bali, showing reporters a stack of letters he had sent to Australian authorities.
An offer of a meeting with Justice Minister Chris Ellison, who is travelling to Indonesia, was rebuffed because Mr Hutapea was interviewing last minute witnesses, including the Qantas employees.
"I think it is unfortunate that he's adopted that attitude," Senator Ellison told reporters before leaving for Indonesia.
Senator Ellison made a last-ditch offer on Tuesday morning to talk with Mr Hutapea, who on Monday launched a broadside at the government over its actions in the Corby case.
Another lawyer on the Corby case indicated that while they were keen to talk to Senator Ellison, he should make the effort to travel from Jakarta to Bali to see them.
"We really want to meet with Mr Chris Ellison tonight. He can come to Bali," Erwin Siregar told Southern Cross Broadcasting.
"The problem is we have to prepare our defence for Schapelle."
Mr Siregar said Mr Hutapea was always willing to take a phone call from the minister, but he had never been in contact.
"If Mr Ellison call Mr Hotman now, I guarantee Mr Hotman will pick up the phone," he said.
The government has offered to arrange video-link facilities in Australia so a new witness, a Victorian prisoner known only as Paul, can testify at the hearing.
But it has been frustrated because the Corby legal team has not indicated whether the arrangements needed to be made.
Paul allegedly fingered a drug king pin who he said was angry that 4.1 kg of marijuana he claimed belonged to him ended up in Bali after a bungled attempt to smuggle it from Brisbane to Sydney in Corby's luggage.
"We do need to know whether he's applied for permission from the court for teleconferencing," Senator Ellison told reporters.
"Now that is crucial and that's something were pursuing Mr Hutapea on, but unfortunately he's not responded to our requests and we'll continue to offer assistance, but there's only so much we can do."
Corby's defence may apply for another extension of the proceedings on Wednesday to arrange for Paul's evidence to be heard.
© 2005 AAP
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