El denunciante es un ateo, antiguo compañero de la escuela. Los cargos son "abuso de la credulidad popular" y "suplantación de personalidad":
Cascioli, a lifelong atheist, claims that Righi violated two Italian laws by making the assertion: so-called "abuse of popular belief" in which someone fraudulently deceives people; and "impersonation" in which someone gains by attributing a false name to someone.
Las posibilidades de que triunfe son escasas, pero los "quince minutos de gloria" del demandante está asegurados:
R. Scott Appleby, a professor of church history at the University of Notre Dame, concurs. There's "no real doubt" that Jesus existed, he said.
"But what Jesus of Nazareth did and what he means is a different question," Appleby said. "But on the question of the existence, there is more evidence of the existence of Jesus of Nazareth than there would be for many other historical people who actually existed. Not only did Jesus actually exist, but he actually had some kind of prominence to be mentioned in two or three chronicles."
Me enteré en el blog portugués Letras com garfios: A fauce de um ateu