A prominent Maori leader is facing more questions over revelations he offered to sell the Wellington railway station to a developer who wanted to build a casino on the site.
The Dominion Post newspaper also says Sir Ngatata Love's partner wanted $35 million in consultancy fees.
It details the amounts Lorraine Skiffington wanted from the man fronting the development, Loizos Michaels, including a $2.5m "good faith" payment.
Payments she is reported to have sought include $8m for securing air rights above the station, and $7m for getting the sale approved and the same amount for an intellectual property payment.
Under the terms of a Treaty of Waitangi deal in 2009, the Port Nicholson Block Settlement Trust, of which Sir Ngatata is chairman, has a right to purchase the railway station until 2016.
Michaels is facing a trial in October on fraud charges brought by the Serious Fraud Office not related to the proposed casino deal.
Documents show Sir Ngatata had entered into an agreement for the sale and purchase of the railway station in 2010.
The SFO is investigating the Wellington Tenths Trust, of which Sir Ngatata was chairman until he stood down last month, over various payments and transactions.
Sir Ngatata has also taken leave of absence from the port trust.
Two trustees said they had no knowledge of the casino plans, which did not eventuate.
This month it was reported plans for a film museum in Wellington were scrapped after Ms Skiffington sought consultancy fees of $750,000 from director Sir Peter Jackson.
A spokesman for Mr Jackson said it did not proceed with the plan after being asked to enter a service agreement with the lawyer.
A lawyer representing Sir Ngatata and Ms Skiffington said the pair would not be commenting until the inquiry was concluded.