The club have been under investigation by Federation Internationale de Football Association, the Premier League, the FA and UEFA since March, as allegations that the club have breached FFP regulations in their pursuit of dominance reach fever pitch.
"In doing so the club is reliant on both the CFCB IC's independence and commitment to due process; and on UEFA's commitment of March 7 that it will make no further comment on the matter while the investigation is ongoing".
A report by the New York Times on Monday states that an investigation by the European football governing body regarding claims that the UAE-backed club intentionally misled financial regulators could result in Pep Guardiola's side being prevented from competing in Europe's premier club competition for the 2019/20 season.
City said in a statement that the suggestion those involved in the investigatory process, overseen by Yves Leterme, the former Belgian prime minister, had already found the club guilty of breaking financial fair play regulations was "extremely concerning". "The accusation of financial irregularities are entirely false, and comprehensive proof of this fact has been provided to the CFCB IC".
"Manchester City's published accounts are full and complete and a matter of legal and regulatory record".
The reports alleged City had broken FFP rules by inflating the value of a major sponsorship deal.
A City spokesperson said: "The song in question, which has been a regular chant during the 2018-19 season, refers to the 2018 UEFA Champions League final in Kiev". Manchester City would also have the right to appeal to the Court of Arbitration for Sport.
Manchester City have been criticised over a video that appears to show players and staff joining in a song that celebrates Liverpool fans being "battered in the street".
However, they add: "It is unclear if UEFA would instead give City's spot to another domestic competition".