NEW DELHI (Agencies) - Indian National Security Adviser MK Narayanan's disclosure that Pakistan has reverted to India with regard to dossier about Mumbai attacks appears to have generated confusion as External Affairs Minister Pranab Mukherjee has maintained that there has been no official response from Islamabad. In an interview with CNN-IBN, Narayanan has said, "What I am aware of is that after the receipt of the dossier by Pakistan, the Pakistan government has reverted to us and asked number of questions to which answers have been provided.... I presume they are yet to receive replies to the second set of queries they have made." He added that 'as far as we are concerned, we believe Pakistan is making an attempt to arrive at the truth' with regard to the Mumbai attacks. "Certainly they appear to be taking things seriously. At least they are proceeding in a manner one would expect an investigating agency to proceed, asking questions and not accepting at face value everything that has been given, which is good news from our point of view." Pakistan is probing the Mumbai terror attacks in a manner an investigating agency 'should proceed' and has sent two sets of questions to India's dossier handed over to it, one of which has already been replied to, Narayanan maintained. Responding to a query on Pakistan High Commissioner in Britain Wajid Shamsul Hasan's recent statement in which he had said that Pakistani soil was not used for planning the Mumbai strikes, Narayanan said, "I assume that they are yet to receive reply to the second set of queries they have made. So, I don't know what the Pakistan High Commissioner in London is talking about. I can only say that it is part of the dysfunctional manner in which several things are taking place in that country." Asked if he was satisfied with the Pakistani response to the dossier, Narayanan said, "I don't know what the word satisfied means but certainly they appear to be taking things seriously and at least they are proceeding in a manner that one would expect an investigating agency to proceed, asking queries and not taking everything that is given at the face value that has been given. "So it is good news from our point of view. But whether after all this they would still accept the truth that will kind of hit them in the face, that I don't know." On the issue of Pakistan reverting back with sets of questions based on the dossier, Narayanan said, "So as far as we are concerned, we believe that Pakistan is making an attempt to arrive at the truth." He also said India is giving Pakistan every opportunity to 'prove its bona fide' in the matter. "Pakistan has been making a claim that non-state actors were involved. That means Pakistani state in not involved. If the Pakistani state is not involved, then there is no reason why they should not be honest about it," he said. Replying to another question, the Indian NSA said, "I am being careful. I on camera and I don't want say something that I may have to withdraw later on. You know my past record on this matter. I am suspicious of what Pakistan's intent is but I am giving them an opportunity. We have provided them with the dossier. They have reverted with certain queries, we have replied to their queries and I presume that they will have more questions and we will assist them. We have taken what I call a very conscious policy of saying if they wish us to assist in their investigations, we will do the utmost. What their response is going to be - from the kind of flip-flops that we have seen from time to time, I cannot say." Narayanan also said that Pakistan should hand over the masterminds of the terror attacks as demanded by India. "If Pakistan is honest of its intention, if Pakistan believes that terrorism needs to be stamped out from their country and those elements that have been spreading terrorism elsewhere, then it is very simple matter - handing over those who have been named in the FIR. That is how the country that believes in helping each other acts," he said (Indian citizens who are fugitives in Pakistan) should not be extradited and sent to India. I agree in the case of Pakistani citizens, the issue is a bigger one, but if they have been accused in a crime which has been of this magnitude or gravity, I think it is in the interest of Indo-Pak relationship that they should be sent to India. "We are only asking for trial. We are not asking for them to be put before firing squad or something. This is reasonable." He also said he was 'not impressed' with the UN resolution banning Jamaatud Daawa and said closing down camps which could come up at anytime somewhere else, was just cosmetic. He also said Prime Minister Manmohan Singh's public statement that India has enough proof of Pakistan's official agencies being involved in the attack was right. Narayanan said the only wish is that Pakistan would also recognise the truth that there is 'something wrong' and 'they need to deal with the problem before it becomes more grave than it is'. Narayanan said the country never expected British Foreign Secretary David Miliband to support Pakistan's position that those wanted by India for terrorism need not be handed over but tried in Pakistan. Narayanan said the country thought Miliband would be more understanding and sympathetic. Replying to a question on reports that Miliband does not support India's request to extradite criminals who are in Pakistan and India should give Islamabad's judicial system a chance to act, Narayanan said, "I do not know what he meant. You should ask David Miliband himself. I don't know what he was trying to say." When asked if he was disappointed with the position that he (Miliband) took, the NSA said, "David Miliband is the Foreign Secretary of United Kingdom with which we have extremely close relation. I think the relationship between United Kingdom and India is excellent, between Gordon Brown and our Prime Minister is excellent. So if you take the totality we did not expect this from British Foreign Secretary. We thought he would be more understanding, sympathetic." At around the same time the NSA's interview was being recorded, Mukherjee said in a statement that Pakistan had given no response officially to the dossier, even while offering to share more information with Islamabad if needed to further its investigation into the attacks. "I would like to underline that we have so far not received any official Pakistani response to the Indian dossier or official information on the outcome of their investigation. These are awaited," Mukherjee said while addressing a function at Murshidabad in West Bengal. "Pakistan has not given India any information as a reply to the dossier through diplomatic channels," the minister added. "The least that could have been done is to inform India through the high commission (in Islamabad) of its probe," he added. As diplomatic relations between the two countries were on, official channels should be used, he said.