An Italian court has ordered the referees involved in the 2006 match-fixing scandal to pay $5.25 million in damages to the Italian Football Federation. Referee assigner Paolo Bergamo received the heaviest fine of $1.31 million on Wednesday, while colleague Pierluigi Pairetto has to pay $1.05 million. Former Italian soccer federation vice-president Innocenzo Mazzini was fined $918,000, and former referees Massimo De Santis and Tullio Lanese were each fined $656,000. Nine others were fined smaller amounts. All can appeal. The scandal - known as Calciopoli - left Juventus stripped of the 2005 and 2006 Serie A titles and relegated to Serie B by a sports court. There were point penalties for several other Serie A teams and long bans for club and referee officials.Sentences for match officials
Tiziano Pieri (referee): 2 years and 4 months in jail.
Tullio Lanese (referee): 2 years in jail.
Paolo Dondarini (referee): 2 years in jail.
Massimo De Santis (referee): 4 years ban from football.
Paolo Bergamo (referee assigner): 3 years and 8 months ban from football.
Pierluigi Pairetto (referee assigner): 3 years and 6 months ban from football.
Fabrizio Babini (assistant referee): 1 year ban from football.
Gennaro Mazzei (assistant referee): 1 year ban from football.
Gianluca Paparesta (referee): 5 months ban from football.
Claudio Puglisi (assistant referee): 3 months ban from football.
Source: Goal/Fox Sports