IMMUNITY from prosecution will be considered for anyone who talks to the special police task force on triad involvement in the film and entertainment industry. The task force, headed by Superintendent Philip Choy Kin-cheung, was formed after the execution-style shooting of Andely Chan Yiu-hing in Macau on Sunday. Chan, 32, was believed to have been killed because of a feud among triads controlling the film and entertainment industry. Mr Choy said yesterday the task force's first job would be to gather as much information as possible about triad involvement in the industry. He said people could not be expected to offer information without some form of incentive and immunity from prosecution would be considered. However, he said indemnity could only be granted by the Attorney-General's office, on the recommendation of police. Mr Choy said the first stage of the task force's operation would be to speak to as many people as possible. ''This is a very unfamiliar area for police, so we must first get all our information together,'' he said. He refused to say how many officers were employed in the task force or where it was based. Last month, the Deputy Director of Crime, Tsang Yam-pui, told an international crime conference in London that ways should be looked at to entice victims of crime to come forward with information and testify in court. The bodies of Chan and Tse Chun-fung were yesterday put in metal containers, encased in wooden crates and trucked to a heavily-guarded wharf at Macau's Inner Harbour. When workmen began unloading the crates, 20 young men jumped from two vans and herded away onlookers. A cargo boat was to bring the bodies back to Kowloon Bay by 5 am today.