Neither Ghosn nor his lawyer, Junichiro Hironaka, replied to the latest allegations of financial irregularities that led to the arrest and return of the car's executive to prison.
Nissan refused to comment on the video.
Ghosn awaits trial for individual charges that he has underestimated for years and misused his position by transferring Nissan's personal investment losses. He denied these fees.
"If Ghosn cannot offer evidence that he has not stolen from Nissan, his position is inconclusive," said Stephen Givens, who has been practicing in Japan for over 30 years.
"If the facts are as suggested, it is devastating to Ghosn," Givens added.
Hironaka told reporters that on Wednesday he would make a special appeal to the Supreme Court of Japan, claiming that there was no reason for Ghosn's backrest.
Ghosn is now returning to Tokyo Prison, where he was held for 108 days until $ 9 million in March. Prosecutors can hold Ghosn until April 24, after which they have to sue or release him.
His arrest and detention led to a review of the Japanese court system, which allows suspects to question without a lawyer. Japanese prosecutors also have a very high level of confidence.
Hironaka criticized Ghosn's attitude on Tuesday, saying that the morning raid before his youngest arrest was "inhuman".
Lawyers, including former state prosecutors, claim that complaints about human rights abuses will not help Ghosn's defense when his trial begins this year.
Renault last week unveiled new allegations against Ghosn, claiming that its former CEO and President's expenses were linked to "dubious and hidden practices" that violate its ethical rules.
The French manufacturer also announced Ghosn's resignation from the board.
In response to Tuesday, did Ghosn regret for nearly 20 years when he spent the leading Nissan, Hironaka said:
"He says it's a conspiracy. He doesn't think there's anything miserable."
Nissan Monday, when shareholders voted to remove him from the board, shortened the last links with Ghosn.