The United Nations Human Rights Committee will be keeping a close eye on any move by the Government to introduce an anti-subversion law, representatives told a human rights group yesterday. A visiting delegation, including Mr Justice P. N. Bhagwati, told the Hong Kong Human Rights Committee to keep it informed of developments in the Government's enactment of Article 23 of the Basic Law, which covers subversion and sedition. 'They will discuss Article 23 with the Government when they meet them because they are concerned that it is too broad, but they also said they hoped we could keep passing the latest knowledge and information to them,' said Ho Hei-Wah of the Society for Community Organisation. Article 23 says Hong Kong shall enact laws on its own to prohibit any act of treason, secession, sedition or subversion against the central Government or theft of state secrets. Last December, Chief Executive Tung Chee-hwa said the SAR would legislate on the matter in due course. Secretary for Security Regina Ip Lau Suk-yee told lawmakers in October that no timetable had been fixed for introducing an anti-subversion law. The delegates also told Mr Ho they would welcome any direct written complaints from Falun Gong members regarding claims of human rights violations they may face in the SAR.