The full details of West Ham's Olympic stadium deal is set to be revealed after it was ruled that the 99-year tenancy agreement must be published, according to insideworldfootball.com.
The stadium, which was built with public money and is publicly owned, is to used by West Ham as of next season after they agreed to leave their long time home at the Boleyn Ground.
The tenancy agreement and level of rent that West Ham has to pay has become an issue of controversy as Supporters Trusts from other clubs try to find evidence that West Ham are benefiting from "subsidised rent".
14 supporters' trusts from around the country called on London Mayor Boris Johnson for the information to be made public as soon as possible.
The supporter's trusts who have been pursuing the issue feel West Ham are not playing by the rules of the game.
"It seems the taxpayer will be paying the cost of a series of overheads which every other club, rightly, has to pay for themselves," a spokesperson said.
"It has been a hot issue with supporters from some clubs that West Ham and some owners of other clubs, that by dint of good fortune and its geographical location, has been able to avoid the costs of building a multi-million pound stadium and benefit from the obvious public interest in securing the long-term financial future of the Olympic Stadium."
In previously turning down requests for a public inquiry into West Ham's tenancy of the stadium, the government explained the issue saying: "West Ham United has a concession at the Stadium and their contributions reflect that status."
"The contract, awarded after an open public competition, has been widely scrutinised and tested in court."
Following the completion of its transformation programme the Stadium will be - unlike so many previous Olympic Stadiums - a world-class multi-use arena with a long-term future, and one that won't require continuous support from the taxpayer.