MULTAN - Foreign Minister Shah Mehmood Qureshi on Saturday hoped that findings of investigations by the Federal Investigation Agency (FIA) into the Mumbai attacks would ease tension between Pakistan and India. "I believe that Indian behaviour will start changing once the report becomes public. It will also make our goodwill apparent," he claimed while talking to the journalists here at the Multan Airport. He said the FIA had handed over the investigation report to the Interior Ministry, which was now being reviewed by the Law Ministry. Pakistan would share the report with all friendly countries besides India, he added. "Only India and Pakistan are not involved in this issue. This incident affected the citizens of America, Britain, Canada and many other countries too. So they are observing the situation seriously," he told the journalists. He further said Pakistan was serious to settle the issue amicably and it was ready to take action. Pakistan had been saying from the day first that "we were willing to cooperate with India", he added. "We're strongly opposed to terrorism and extremism," he reaffirmed, saying that terrorist were common enemies of both India and Pakistan and, therefore, both sides needed to work together. Bilateral cooperation was imperative to launch a successful probe, he maintained. To a question, he said durable peace in the region was subject to the resolution of Kashmir issue, which, he added, Pakistan wanted to settle through comprehensive dialogue. Answering a question on investigations into Benazir Bhutto's assassination, he said UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon was likely to reach Pakistan on February 4. "We expect that he will announce an inquiry commission on this occasion," he disclosed. He further said the killers would be brought to justice soon. When asked about US drone attacks in the tribal areas, FM Qureshi declared these counterproductive. "Neither have these attacks produced any positive results nor won public support," he added. Referring to Pak-US relations, he said positive signals were being received from the Obama Administration. "I am going to attend a security conference in Munich next week where I'll meet with Obama's Special Envoy to Pakistan and Afghanistan Richard Holbrooke. This meeting will be highly beneficial for us," he hoped. When asked about the prevailing political situation in the country, he said the country needed political stability. "I don't think we should pursue such policies that can harm democratic institutions," he added.