Prosecutors in Japan have indicted former Nissan chairman Carlos Ghosn with two fresh charges involving financial crimes.
Mr Ghosn, who has been detained since November, was charged with aggravated breach of trust and understating his income.
He had already been indicted on a separate charge of underreporting his pay over five years.
Mr Ghosn, whose detention has drawn some criticism, denies all wrongdoing.
His lawyers said they would apply for bail, but experts say this request is very unlikely to be granted.
The new charges will likely keep the 64-year-old in prison until his first trial, according to his lawyers.
What has he been charged with?
Mr Ghosn was first charged last year with underreporting his pay package for the five years to 2015.
On Friday, a fresh charge claimed he understated his compensation for another three years.
He was also indicted on a new, more serious charge of breach of trust.
Mr Ghosn, the architect of the Renault-Nissan alliance, is accused of moving personal investment losses worth 1.85bn yen (£13.4m; $17m) racked up on foreign exchange dealings to Nissan.
Mr Ghosn is also accused of making $14.7m in payments to Saudi businessman Khaled al-Juffali, using Nissan funds in exchange for arranging a letter of credit to help with his investment losses.
He was first detained on 19 November and rearrested twice in December.
If found guilty of the financial misconduct charges, Mr Ghosn faces up to 10 years in prison as well as a fine of up to 700m yen, according to Japanese regulators.
Renault audit finds 'no fraud'
Following his arrest, Nissan and Mitsubishi removed Mr Ghosn as chairman. Renault has kept him on as chair, saying it has not yet found any evidence of wrongdoing.
On Thursday, the board of the French firm said an investigation into executive pay had so far shown no signs of fraud.
"The review process has examined the compensation of the current Groupe Renault Executive Committee members for the financial years 2017 and 2018 and has concluded that it is both in compliance with applicable laws and free from any fraud," it said in a statement.
It said the review process "will continue with respect to previous financial years".
Who is Carlos Ghosn?
- His hero status was such that his life was serialised in one of Japan's famous cartoon comic books
- The Brazilian-born boss of Lebanese descent and a French citizen says his background left him with a feeling of being different, which helped him adapt to new cultures
- In France he was known as Le Cost Killer, a comment on the deep cuts he made to revive Renault
- He was once tipped as a potential president of Lebanon, a move he eventually dismissed because he already had "too many jobs"
- In a 2011 poll of people the Japanese would like to run their country, Mr Ghosn came seventh, in front of Barack Obama (ninth)
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