The Secretary for Justice has applied for an order that Tony Chan Chun-chuen hand over a 2006 will he says entitles him to Nina Wang Kung Yu-sum's fortune, for criminal investigation. In a summons in the Court of First Instance, the Secretary for Justice asked for the will, which a judge has ruled is forged, plus an unsigned document and envelope that Chan claims Wang handed to him in 2006 after she had been diagnosed with cancer. Yesterday's action comes as no surprise as the police commercial crime bureau has asked before for the will to be released. On Friday the court ordered Chan to pay HK$140 million in legal fees to the Chinachem Charitable Foundation, his rival in the battle of the wills. He was arrested by police in February after the court ruled his will was fake. Mr Justice Johnson Lam Man-hon ruled in favour of the foundation, which says it was left Wang's fortune in a 2002 will. Chan claimed Wang had given him a will in October 2006 out of love. The next day, police arrested Chan and searched his home in Gough Hill Road on The Peak. Chan filed an appeal against the judge's ruling last month. He claimed during the trial that Wang had given him the envelope containing the will late on October 16, 2006, and told him not to open it until he returned home. When he opened it, he found the will with the other document. He informed Wang's family members that he had her last will not long after her death on April 3, 2007. The will purportedly shows that Wang bequeathed her estate to him and believed he would be able to determine its distribution in a good and proper way. The document that came with the will, which the secretary is also demanding, is a similar, unsigned document. There were allegedly two witnesses to the signing of the will.