Key decisions loom today on the future of the controversial new $3.2 billion police headquarters. On the eve of today's Legco public works subcommittee meeting, legislators said they were waiting for clarification and justification from officials on some of the proposed facilities. James To Kun-sun, of the Democratic Party, said he was concerned about how often the proposed indoor firing range would be used. Officials have estimated that at least 700 officers would train at the firing range each month. They said switching from the existing firing ranges to the new complex would save officers working at police headquarters from travelling to firing ranges in Aberdeen and the New Territories. Mr To and party colleague Cheung Man-kwong also asked officials if a multi-purpose hall and a lecture hall could be merged into one flexible design, leaving more space for office use. Mr To said the party would seek to reject certain items from the plan if officials could not supply satisfactory answers. 'It's not a matter of take it all or none,' he said. The Frontier's Emily Lau Wai-hing said: 'In principle, we do not oppose the redevelopment project. We are striving to ensure that it is cost-effective and not so luxurious.' She will discuss with colleague Cyd Ho Sau-lan on how their votes will go. Gary Cheng Kai-nam, vice-chairman of the Democratic Alliance for the Betterment of Hong Kong, said the party would support the Government's proposal. 'I can't see why this matter has to be dragged on,' he said. The proposed 43-storey complex, in Arsenal Street, Wan Chai, has a four-level basement, 36 lifts, an armoury, an auditorium, an indoor firing range, a barber's shop and several catering areas. Officials revised the redevelopment plan after some lawmakers branded the complex as luxurious and questioned the need for many of the facilities.