NEW DELHI (Agencies) - India on Friday said the Islamic charity banned by the United Nations has assumed a new name and it was Pakistan's responsibility to ensure the group doesn't operate. "When LeT (Lashkar-e-Taiba) was banned, it came up as Jamaat-ud-Dawa. Now it has been banned. It (JuD) might have taken another name; this is the pattern we have noticed in Pakistan," said External Affairs Minister Pranab Mukherjee. "It is the responsibility of Pakistan government to stop activities of these banned organisations in any form, in any name, in any shape," he told reporters in New Delhi. Mukherjee's statement came after reports that the JuD had renamed itself as 'Tehreek-e-Hurmat-e-Rasool' to avoid sanctions which Pakistan could be forced to impose on it because of UNSC sanctions in the wake of the Mumbai attacks.. The Indian Foreign Minister pointed out that Pakistan was a party to various international conventions, including SAARC Convention against terrorism of 1987 and the special protocol of 2004 of SAARC countries. Mukherjee said if Pakistan did not comply with the UNSC ban, it was for the international community to "take appropriate action." He said India had asked Pakistan to fulfill these commitments and take action against terror groups and bring to book perpetrators of November 26 attacks. Meanwhile, rubbishing Pakistan's "advice" for deactivating ground and air troops in forward areas, India on Friday said it has no right to give any such suggestion and pointed out that 30 "terror outfits" are still active in that country. Maintaining that India has done no escalation and the armed forces were only doing their duty, Indian Defence Minister A K Antony said there is "no noticeable change" in the attitude of Pakistan and Indian forces will have to remain alert. He said Pakistan has still shown no sign of cracking down on the "militant groups" blamed for the Mumbai attacks in November. He also dismissed Pakistan's efforts to crack down on responsible people in the wake of Mumbai terrorist attacks, saying that dozens of "terrorist groups" remain active in the country. "I do not think there is any noticeable change in the attitude of Pakistan. Statements are not important. Actions are important. They have to prove by their action," Defence Minister A K Antony told reporters here on the sidelines of a Defence Ministry function. "More than 30 terrorist outfits are still operating in Pakistan, there is no improvement or any change in attitude," Antony said responding to questions from reporters. To a question on Pakistan's suggestion that India should withdraw ground troops and deactivate forward airbases, he said Islamabad has no right to give any such advice. "Nobody will tell us, after 26/11 we must be prepared to meet any eventuality. It is our duty," he asserted. Antony insisted that India had not ordered any out-of-the-ordinary movements of soldiers since the siege. "Armed forces are doing their duty. They are not escalating anything. They are not doing any power projection. They are doing their duty. They have to be fully prepared to meet any challenge from any quarter, any threat from any quarter," Antony said. "We are not escalating the issues. There is no unusual troop movement on our side. Whatever is taking place, the exercise and others, is normal only," Antony said, underlining that the Indian troops had to remain alert always. "They (armed forces) are not lowering their guard. They are in a state of full preparedness. We cannot relax anytime. We must not lower our guard, we have to be fully prepared to meet any challenge, any threat, any eventuality," he said. However, there was no time limit that India had given Pakistan to act. "There is no time limit. Only thing left is for them to act," Antony said. On the Coastal Command, the Defence Minister said the proposal would come up before the Cabinet Committee on Security anytime now for approval. "A formal Coastal Command is in the process (of being set up). Already, we have entrusted major responsibilities to the Coast Guard. At the same time Navy, State coastal police, Central Excise, Customs and Shipping Ministry are now becoming proactive," he said. Science and Technology Minister Kapil Sibal said the evidence available with India and international agencies about involvement of Pakistan-based elements in Mumbai attacks has been shared with Islamabad. Briefing media persons after a Union Cabinet meeting in New Delhi on Friday, he said the international community, particularly its friends, should help in pressurising Pakistan to end "cross-border terrorism". "Terrorists came from Pakistan and attacked common people in Mumbai. It should stop," he said. Pointing out that India is in touch with various countries, Sibal said, "We have evidence. International agencies also have evidence. Pakistan has been given this evidence. No country can say the conclusions of India are not correct." At the international level, "our friends should help" in pressurising Pakistan, he said. "But more importantly, we have to be strong ourselves. That is why we are setting up the new investigation agency and taking other measures," Sibal said, adding, that these, however, cannot happen overnight. Meanwhile, Indian Home Minister Palaniappan Chidambaram vowed Friday to "deal decisively with the members of the banned organisations who threaten peace and integrity of India."