SUSPECTED Macau triad kingpin 'Broken Tooth' Wan Kuok-koi planned to set up an arms factory in Cambodia, had 10,000 people under his control and held a $50 million stake in a VIP room at the Lisboa Casino, prosecutors will allege at his forthcoming trial. The indictment against the alleged leader of the enclave's 14K triad society - seen by the Sunday Morning Post - also claims Wan, 43, met a senior officer at police headquarters to discuss the triads' waning influence in Macau. The 60-page document outlining the prosecution case alleges Wan and other suspected senior triad members met the chief of the Public Security Police information department, Major Jose Augusto de Carvalho Lourenco, in July 1995. They allegedly offered to 'fight an invasion of the territory by triads from Hong Kong'. Within months, a full-scale triad war had broken out which raged for almost two years. Major Lourenco resigned from the force just days after Wan was arrested by Judiciary Police chief Antonio Marques Baptista on May 1 last year. The document alleges that in a raid on Wan's home, documents were seized relating to 'a project for the installation in Cambodia of an arms factory'. It claims a 'price list' of military hardware was found which included high-explosive anti-tank rockets, Sam-7 surface-to-air missiles and machine-guns. There were also plans to obtain an armoured vehicle, it alleges. Wan, who has been held on remand in Coloane Prison since his arrest, is due to appear in court to face criminal intimidation charges on Thursday. He and his nine co-accused - including his brother Wan Kuok-hung, 35, - will face organised crime and triad related charges on April 27, Wan Kuok-koi's lawyer, Pedro Redhina, said yesterday. Prosecutors allege that 'being the leader of the 14K faction . . . Wan Kuok-koi possesses and controls an organised structure, controlling several activities, the majority related to gambling'. The indictment claims that in 1996, Wan had 'around 10,000 people working under his command'. They ran a network of gambling rackets inside Macau casinos and took part in loansharking, extortion and drug storage and trafficking activities, the document alleges. Among Wan's suspected 'investments' was a $50 million stake in the Man Hou VIP room of the Lisboa Casino, the indictment alleges. Prosecutors claim the activities - suspected to have begun after Wan allegedly assumed leadership of the 14K in 1989 - amassed millions of dollars in illegal earnings. They were allegedly supplemented by an intricate parallel banking system from which 14K associates were each paid $200,000 a month in 'share offerings'. Mr Redhina said it 'would not be appropriate to comment' on the charges.