Patrice Evra has revealed that an enquiry is to be opened into France's disastrous World Cup campaign.
The French government are determined to get to the bottom of events in South Africa, which led to Les Bleus being dumped out of the competition at the group stage.
Dismal performances on the field, which brought one point from three games, coupled with in-fighting off it conspired to see Raymond Domenech's men become a World Cup laughing stock.
Having stumbled out of the starting blocks, things quickly went from bad to worse for the French, with Nicolas Anelka sent home following a dressing-room bust-up with departing coach Domenech and the rest of the squad refusing to train in his absence.
It came as no surprise when they failed to make the last 16, but an inquest into what went wrong was inevitable.
Thierry Henry has already met with president Nicolas Sarkozy in an effort to explain the disruptive episode, and national captain Evra has now announced that the rest of the squad face further questioning from politicians.
"An investigation will be opened by the ministry and all the players will be heard," he told TF1.
"Each one of us will say what they experienced and will say the truth. Everyone will give some information from each angle and all sides."
Evra has vowed to lift the lid on the events in South Africa when the time is right, but claims it would be wrong of him to do so while the nation recovers from the shock of an early exit from football's showpiece occasion.
"It's not the time to stoke up the pain of all the French people," he continued.
"It's not today that you have to attack whoever it may be.
"No-one is clear-headed enough to say what really happened because the scar is still open and we are all hurting at the present time. We are all upset and beaten, but we have to lift our heads up and look to the future."
Evra has also admitted that the French squad were wrong to boycott training in the wake of Anelka's departure, but claims the players felt they were making the right decision at the time.
He continued: "It was a clumsy gesture and we apologised for it. But let it be clear: it was a group decision.
"When there was this moment of hesitation where any one of us could have got off the bus, the group remained united, no-one wanted to get off and I tell you that with total honesty and I hope that everyone remains honest.
"We regretted the impact it had. But we were in such a state that sometimes, for love, you can do clumsy gestures."