ISLAMABAD (Agencies) A 17-judge bench of Supreme Court Monday adjourned the hearing of the petition seeking review of the National Reconciliation Ordinance (NRO) verdict for an indefinite period. Earlier, the court allowed the federations plea, which would be fixed for hearing by the Registrar Office after completing the required process. SC allows Federation NRO review plea to be fixed for hearing A 17-member larger bench comprising Chief Justice Iftikhar Muhammad Chaudhry, Justice Javed Iqbal, Justice Mian Shakirullah Jan, Justice Tassaduq Hussain Jillani, Justice Nasir-ul-Mulk, Justice Raja Fayyaz Ahmed, Justice Muhammad Sair Ali, Justice Mahmood Akhtar Shahid Siddiqui, Justice Jawad S Khawaja, Justice Anwar Zaheer Jamali, Justice Khilji Arif Hussain, Justice Rehmat Hussain Jafferi, Justice Tariq Parvez, Justice Mian Saqib Nisar, Justice Asif Saeed Khan Khosa, Justice Ghulam Rabbani and Justice Khalil-ur-Rehman Ramday took up review pleas on NRO. Kamal Azfar, counsel for Federation, apprised the court that Justice Mian Shakirullah Jan after conducting a hearing in his chamber on July 1 had allowed him to plead the case along with filing of additional grounds. He said he had already withdrawn the objections placed on certain paragraphs of civil review plea and would now represent his client instead of Muhammad Masood Chishti Advocate. The bench told Wasim Sajjad, counsel for former attorney general Malik Abdul Qayyum, that the office would not number their reviews pleas and the matter would be taken up with the main review plea. The bench is seized with review plea filed by the federation, which had sought explanation of certain aspects of the NRO verdict. The review pleas are also moved by former attorney general Malik Abdul Qayyum, ex-additional prosecutor general NAB Abdul Basir Qureshi, former chairman NAB Naveed Ahsan and former prosecutor general NAB Dr Danishwar Malik. Qayyum has contended an order passed against him in the detailed NRO verdict while Abdul Basir Qureshi, Naveed Ahsan and Danishwar Malik have also challenged apex courts directives for their removal. Talking to newsmen outside the Supreme Court, Barrister Kamal Azfar said Pakistani courts could not issue orders to the courts of other countries, adding that according to the Swiss law, no case could be reopened after conclusion of the proceedings.