The trial to determine if Detroit is truly bankrupt continues Thursday in a downtown courtroom.
The judge will determine if the city meets the requirements for chapter 9 and can reorganize its $18 billion in debt.
Wednesday, representatives for the city testified that Detroit is broke and had no choice but to file for bankruptcy.
The unions who are against bankruptcy argued that emergency manager Kevyn Orr did not negotiate in good faith and said his actions regarding pensions violated the state constitution.
The trial is expected to last several days. Gov. Snyder, Kevyn Orr and police chief James Craig will be among those testifying.
Gov. Snyder will testify on Monday.
The disclosure was made in court Wednesday as a judge handled some preliminary matters before starting a trial to determine if Detroit is eligible to restructure itself in bankruptcy court.
Unions had served Snyder with a subpoena, but his live testimony appeared to be an unsettled issue earlier this week.
His lawyer said the governor's recent three-hour deposition should be enough.
But Snyder attorney Matthew Schneider now says the governor wants to cooperate and will be available Monday afternoon.
Unions and pension funds want to question Snyder about approving Detroit's bankruptcy filing in July as well as other issues related to the case. The governor says his testimony could be a "positive step" in the case.
Our Rod Meloni will be blogging from the courtroom once the trial resumes Thursday.