Protesters pledged to heckle Chinese Prime Minister Li Peng when he arrives to open the World Bank/International Monetary Fund meeting next week. Members of the April 5th Action Group say they will try to break through police cordons to get as close as possible to Mr Li at the conference which opens next Tuesday. Leung Kwok-hung said his group would call for Mr Li to step down, accusing him of being responsible for suppressing the democratic movement in China. 'We will not use force but we'll try to get as close as possible to the Chinese leaders. We will try to break the police cordon, but we know this will be very difficult.' Protesters targeted Mr Li at the handover ceremony but police drowned the demonstration by broadcasting Beethoven's Fifth Symphony over loudspeakers. Dissident Frank Lu Siqing also demonstrated when Mr Li arrived for the ceremony calling him a murderer for his role in the 1989 Tiananmen Square massacre. Mr Lu said he would not be demonstrating during this visit but he fully supported the action by the April 5th group. Mr Leung's group will be among 100 demonstrators attacking World Bank and IMF policies which they claim aggravate poverty in developing countries. Solidarity Against the World Bank/IMF said it would stage a rally inChater Road, Central, on Sunday and then march to the talks venue at the Convention and Exhibition Centre in Wan Chai. But member Tam Chun-yin said the group might ignore the protest zone assigned by police and head for whichever site they believed most appropriate. Mr Tam said police had offered them a protest zone on the left of the centre's extension which they said was the closest appropriate site. Two other zones considered by the police were those used for the handover - one near the Great Eagle Centre and the other outside Wan Chai Tower. Mr Tam said the group had planned a peaceful protest and would stage a sit-in if police officers used force to suppress them. The protesting groups also include Asia Monitor Resource Centre which has been invited for a lunch meeting with the president of the World Bank, James Wolfensohn, on September 24. Research co-ordinator Gerard Greenfield said if they could have their accreditation cleared, they would air their views directly to Mr Wolfensohn.