A new report filed Friday by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (the Mormons) lists more than $190,000 in expenses by the church in support of California's gay marriage ban, reports the Los Angeles Times.

Mormon leaders had previously recorded only $2,078 in contributions towards Proposition 8, the constitutional amendment that yanked back the right of gays and lesbians to marry in the state.

In November, the California Fair Political Practices Commission agreed to investigate a complaint by Californians Against Hate, a gay rights group that pushed for full disclosure of monetary support of Prop. 8, that alleged numerous contribution violations to the campaign to ban gay marriage by the Utah-based Mormon Church.

Church leaders have previously denied any monetary involvement in the campaign, saying their members acted of their own accord in sending millions – by some estimates more than $25 million – to fight for the gay ban.

“The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints put zero money in this [the passage of Prop. 8],” Don Eaton, a Mormon Church spokesman, told KGO TV, an ABC affiliate in November.

The Californians Against Hate complaint underlines numerous violations in California law by the church. They allege that the costs of get-out-the-vote phone banks in Utah and Idaho, various mailings to voters, transportation services, marketing materials – professionally produced commercials hosted on websites available to the public included – and at least two satellite broadcasts over five western states were not reported to the state.

The church filing lists tens of thousands of dollars for expenses such as airline tickets and hotels for its leaders, along with nearly $97,000 paid to church employees.

“They said they reported all their travel,” Fred Karger, founder of Californians Against Hate, told the Los Angeles Times, “now, when there is a [complaint filed] they disclose 25 Southwest tickets just in October. They were required to report this [in an earlier filing].”