Official word could come this morning, when the executive committee of the UGA Athletic Association scheduled a called teleconference meeting on Evans' status.
Evans met Sunday with Ed Tolley, a lawyer who represents UGA . Tolley declined comment on the substance of the meeting.
The meeting comes after days of speculation over whether Evans, 40, should remain in his high-profile job after his arrest for driving under the influence of alcohol Wednesday night in Atlanta.
The athletic association is the nonprofit corporation that runs UGA's lucrative intercollegiate athletic program, and UGA President Michael Adams is the chairman of the corporation's board and its executive committee. Although Evans is a UGA employee, his contract is between him and the athletic association, whose board approves contracts for the association's top employees.
At stake in today's meeting is some part of Evans' new multimillion-dollar contract with the athletic department, which took effect Thursday, just minutes after his arrest.
The new five-year contract, approved by the athletic association board in February, gave Evans a $110,000 raise to $550,000 per year, plus automatic annual raises and longevity bonuses.
The contract calls for Evans to "act at all times in a manner consistent with good sportsmanship and with the appropriate moral, ethical and academic standards of the university."
The contract also says Evans can be fired if he fails to correct lapses in carrying out his duties after written notice from the UGA president notifying him of such shortcomings.
Language in the contract also spells out that Evans can be fired if he is convicted of a felony
crime or a crime of moral turpitude.
Evans apologized for his actions at a Thursday news conference, and said he wanted to keep his job.
"To all the people out there in Bulldog Land, it's going to take a while for me to win your trust back, and it should. And I don't know if I ever will," said Evans, who has a wife and two children. "But what I can say is, I will do everything in my power to make you believe in me once again."
Some in the Bulldog nation were willing to give Evans a second chance, but that was before details of the arrest emerged.
Possible candidates to replace Evans on an interim or permanent basis include Carla Williams, senior associate athletic director; Frank Crumley, executive associate athletic director; and Claude Felton, associate athletic director for sports communications.
Greg McGarity, a Georgia graduate and Florida's executive senior associate athletic director, was a candidate when Evans was hired and again could be in the running to be named AD permanently.
A Gainesville native, Evans played football at UGA and returned to Athens in 1998 as associate athletic director under then-athletic director Vince Dooley.
When Adams refused to renew Dooley's contract, Evans took over the AD job in 2004 at the age of 34. Evans is still one of the nation's youngest athletic directors. Before Dooley left, he recommended to Adams that Evans be named AD to succeed him.
As athletic director, Evans oversees a program of 21 NCAA sports, more than 200 staff members and a budget of nearly $85 million.
In terms of profitability, UGA has consistently ranked among the top four or five athletic departments in the nation under Evans' leadership.
But UGA ranked only 20th in overall athletic success last year, according to a nationwide ranking called the Director's Cup, the lowest ranking since 1997, when UGA was 28th.
Evans is only the fourth AD since 1963, following Joel Eaves, Reid Parker and Dooley.