Roman Polanski has been questioned by Polish prosecutors over an extradition request to the US, where he is wanted over a child sex case.
The Oscar-winning film director pleaded guilty to a charge of unlawful sexual intercourse with a 13-year-old girl in 1977.
He was sent to prison for a 90-day psychiatric evaluation, but was released after 42 days and left the US before he could be forced to serve the remainder of his sentence.
State news agency PAP said Polanski, who has French and Polish passports, was questioned in Krakow, where he has an apartment.
Polish prosecutors are due to issue a statement on Thursday, PAP said.
The latest extradition request comes three months after the US attempted to have the 81-year-old arrested when he travelled to Warsaw for the opening of a Jewish museum.
Prosecutors in Krakow questioned him, but refused to arrest him.
"I will submit myself to the procedure and we will see," Polanski told TVN24 on Tuesday.
"I have confidence in Poland's justice system."
His lawyers had requested a new hearing to try to close the case on procedural grounds, but a Los Angeles judge refused last month.
Poland generally does not allow extradition of its citizens, but has an extradition agreement with the US.
Polanski, who is due to begin filming a new movie in Poland in February, won an Academy Award for best director for his 2002 film The Pianist.