ISLAMABAD/WASHINGTON - A day after the killing of al-Qaeda chief Osama bin Laden, Pakistan, the United States and Afghanistan on Tuesday agreed to cooperate and coordinate for Afghan-led reconciliation process to ensure peace, security and development in the region. Calls for engaging militants in talks, mainly the Taliban, have long met American inertia. However, the killing of bin Laden has spurred the demand and possibility of America opening up on such talks, or reconciliation, in a meaningful way. In the post-bin Laden scenario, the United Kingdom, another key ally in the terror war, has expressed impatience with American reluctance to initiate political dialogue with the Taliban, stressing that the death of bin Laden should encourage America. While American expressed willingness to talks to the Taliban, there were reports pouring in from Washington that warned America would launch an inquiry to probe Islamabad how Osama bin Laden managed to live in undetected luxury in Abbottabad. John Brennan, President Barack Obamas top counter terrorism adviser, said it was inconceivable Osama bin Laden had not had a support system to help him inside Pakistan, but he declined to speculate if there had been any official Pakistani aid. In another related statement, CIA Director Leon Panetta, casting aspersions about Pakistans integrity, said US officials ruled out informing Islamabad about a planned raid against Osama bin Ladens compound as they feared their Pakistani counterparts might alert the Al-Qaeda chief. Panetta told Time magazine that it was decided that any effort to work with the Pakistanis could jeopardise the mission: They might alert the targets. Afghanistan-led reconciliation process remained focus of Tuesdays trilateral talks held five weeks after Islamabad boycotted a similar meeting due to be held in Brussels over tension with Washington on the Raymond Davis and drones issue. We had very fruitful talks and have agreed to cooperate and coordinate for Afghan-led reconciliation process to ensure peace, security and development in the region, said Foreign Secretary Salman Bashir, Afghan Deputy Foreign Minister Jaweed Ludin and US Special Representative for Afghanistan and Pakistan Marc Grossman while addressing a joint press conference after talks. They said they have discussed the security situation on the border between Pakistan and Afghanistan in the first meeting following the killing of al-Qaeda chief Osama bin Laden. Salman Bashir said that his country would continue to cooperate with the international community to end the conflict in Afghanistan. The Foreign Secretary giving details of the meeting said, Pakistan is looking forward to engaging deeply with the United States and Afghanistan with a view to promoting and achieving a shared objective of stability and peace within our respective countries and region as a whole. He said the representatives of three countries had in-depth conversation and agreed to work together for writing a new chapter for progress and prosperity of the people. Foreign Secretary Salman Bashir while replying to a question said Pakistan has been taking up the drone issue with the United States at different fora. Regarding Abbottabad operation to kill Osama, he said, there is no point of getting into forensic of the operation and who did what. He said, Osama is now a history and we should look forward. He pointed out that Pakistan has had robust cooperation in counter terrorism and sacrificed immensely in this campaign, which has been number one priority. The Foreign Secretary said, It is our determination not to allow our soil to be used by anyone for terrorism. Terrorism has no faith and religion and killing of innocent people cannot be justified by anyone. Commenting on the statement of Indian Home Minister about terrorism issue in the context of Abbottabad incident, the Foreign Secretary said, This mindset of hurling accusations is neither realistic nor desirable. He said, As far as Pakistan is concerned it thinks that the dialogue process with India is moving on the right track and such statements are not helpful. Grossman said that bin Ladens death, in Abbottabad, was beneficial to all three countries since al-Qaeda was threatening the regional democracies. However, we want to put more diplomacy behind reconciliation efforts (with the Taliban) in Afghanistan, at the same time, he said. I cannot answer every conspiracy theory, said Grossman when confronted with theories that it had not been bin Laden who was killed. Osama Bin Laden was killed here, as President [Barack] Obama has said, Grossman said. The Afghan Deputy Foreign Minister said that Osama had blood of innocent Afghans on his hands and his killing was a significant milestone in the war against terror. The Afghan Deputy Foreign Minister Jaweed Ludin said the talks were held in a friendly environment. He said, We have given a new impetus to our trilateral relations, adding that Pakistan and Afghanistan are not only bound by history, geography and common heritage but also common friends like the United States. He said both Pakistan and Afghanistan have a vision of peace and stability for this region but there are challenges that impede realisation of this vision. He said Pakistan and Afghanistan have different mechanism for interaction and have extensive dialogue on a number of levels and in a number of fora. However, the trilateral process is very significant as it has the potential to address some of the major issues of common interest for the three countries. Afghanistan has been centre of war against terrorism for a decade and Afghan people have aspirations for peaceful co-existence, he added. The Afghan Deputy Foreign Minister said Afghanistan this year was closer than ever to the vision of peace and hoped that Pakistan and other friends would continue to extend cooperation for achieving this objective. Asked as to when the US intends to end drone attacks in Pakistan, the US Special Envoy said we should consider the purpose of Pakistan-US counter terrorism cooperation. He said thousands of Pakistanis and soldiers have become victim of terrorism and our coordination with Pakistan is designed to help bring safety and security to Pakistanis and Americans around the world. This is quite noble goal. Separately, at a Pentagon briefing in Washington on Monday, a senior Defence Department official said, We have no indications that the Pakistanis were aware that Osama bin Laden was at the compound in Abbottabad, the city where he was killed, about an hours drive from the capital. Similarly, a former senior CIA official who closely followed the hunt for bin Laden said he had heard of no evidence that bin Laden was being protected by the Inter-Services Intelligence, Pakistans spy agency. He called speculation on the subject premature.