Speaking just before Barcelona announced they had agreed a deal for the Liverpool forward, Alejandro Balbi reacted angrily to FIFA's announcement that an initial appeal from both Suarez and the Uruguayan Football Federation (AUF) had been rejected.
Suarez had appealed against FIFA's sanctions, which include a ban on "all football-related activities" for four months, a nine-match ban from international football, as well as a fine of £66,000.
The ban prohibits Suarez from attending football matches, training with Uruguay or his club and attending functions organised by his team - a penalty which will now be borne by Barcelona following Suarez's move.
In an interview with Spanish radio station Cope, Suarez's lawyer Alejandro Balbi hit out at football's global organising body and confirmed an appeal would go forward in an attempt to see the ban reduced.
"We hope they revoke this sanction that is blatantly draconian, totalitarian and fascist," said Balbi.
"The right of a footballer to work is being violated, and football should be worried about that. The nine games may seem excessive, but the fact that he can't watch a game of football, or train or carry out his job, we are talking about unpleasant things."
Although Suarez initially denied biting the Italy defender, claiming in his defence that he "lost balance" and "hit my face against the player", he later issued a public apology to the Juventus player, who in turn accepted the apology and said the ban imposed on Suarez was excessive.
However, neither Suarez nor Chiellini's latest responses could persuade FIFA to alter its stance.
"Luis recognised his error but we've seen that for FIFA saying sorry is not an important factor," added Balbi.
"Justice will take its time but it will come. We knew that FIFA would uphold the ban because they are corporatists. We will not stop, we are going to go to the CAS and we will keep taking the juridical path that is available to us."
If Suarez does to go CAS, he could ask the court to suspend the ban pending a final decision. CAS may refuse to do so but, if it agrees, it could mean Suarez being available at the start of the domestic season.
The downside, however, is that if CAS puts the ban on hold, it means that, instead of Suarez being banned for a month of the close season when no clubs are playing, he would instead face being out for even longer when the campaign starts.
I know I won't be popular among most readers and even the editorial staff, but I feel the penalties against Suarez are ludicrously harsh. (No, I'm not a Liverpool fan - but my wife happens to be Uruguayan and we've lived there for 3 years, now). Fair enough, give the guy a ban: 3-4 months sounds about right, but not allowing him to train? Not allowing him to enter a football stadium? (biting risk?!) - it's not only petty, it's patently absurd and almost certainly contravenes a load of EU employment legislation... Plus, the 9 match international ban is very heavy-handed: 9 matches equates to about a 2 year ban, which is way out of kilter with the 4 month club ban (in rule for the rich, etc). I know what he did and I know he's a "repeat offender", but still... Some perspective, please...- alspur