On Monday, the prosecution denied the existence of any such papers.
The defence says a report dated 3 September 1997 mentions senior government allies of Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad and is a crucial piece of evidence for the defence.
The judge has ordered the
prosecution to produce an active member of the police intelligence wing
to testify on the matter.
|Pro-government newspapers have been burned|
Defence lawyer Christopher Fernando asked Mr Said to produce in court the report naming senior members of Dr Mahathir's government. Mr Said said he was not certain if he had written such a document.
Mr Said also said he would lie to the court if told to do so by his superiors or the government.
Mr Anwar, who was sacked by the prime minister in early September, faces charges of abuse of power and illegal sexual activity.
Malaysian and foreign lawyers
observing the trial said Mr Said's revelation severely undermined the credibility
of someone intended as a key prosecution witness.
|Anwar's six-year-old daughter shows her support|
In an interview with Time magazine released on Sunday, Mr Anwar said the charges against him were a "vile character assassination" formulated to prevent him becoming prime minister.
In written answers smuggled out of prison Mr Anwar said he believed the prime minister was "drunk with power" and had lost all sense of rationality and sanity.
|Some protests have met with a firm police response|
After his arrest on 20 September he said he was "severely beaten on the head, neck and face" and rendered "somewhat unconscious".
Later he says he was told that Prime Minister Mahathir was "monitoring developments by the minute".
Mr Anwar was sacked by Dr Mahathir following disagreements on how to steer the country out of the regional economic crisis. The prime minister described him as "morally unfit" to lead the country.
His trial has become the focal point of political dissent in Malaysia, and his supporters have mounted sporadic anti-government street demonstrations since his detention.