INDIA on Saturday said its proposal to have Foreign Secretary-level talks with Pakistan was a calculated initiative to 'unlock the dialogue process and convey directly its immediate concerns about cross-border terrorism, reported Press Trust of India quoting sources in the Indian government. The Indian government underlines that the offer of dialogue does not mean that it had given up on its expectations about 'satisfactory, tangible and concrete action by Pakistan against terrorism and bringing the perpetrators of the Mumbai terror attack to justice. Making it clear that India will approach the talks with an open mind, the sources said it was ready for dialogue on a range of issues in a comprehensive manner but not necessarily in the format of the composite dialogue that was halted because of 26/11. Sources told PTI that India has offered the Foreign Secretary-level talks after making a 'judgement about actions taken by Pakistan with regard to Mumbai attacks and undertaking 'calculations of various aspects. We are beginning a process which has been locked for 14 months. We are unlocking the process that has been locked, a source said, while underlining that 'dialogue is a realistic approach. While Indias concerns with regard to cross-border terrorism remain, the sources pointed out that there are many other issues in the relationship such as consular access, confidence-building measures and people-to-people contacts, which need to be discussed. Asked what has changed for India to make such an offer, the sources said We have been saying all along that the door to dialogue is open.....The relationship with Pakistan continued to exist....Let us be realistic about where we stand. On whether the Foreign Secretary-level talks would lead to resumption of composite dialogue, the sources said while India was ready for dialogue in a comprehensive manner, terminology of the format was not essential. Dialogue is the way and it has to be comprehensive. India has noted 'some steps taken by Pakistan to bring perpetrators of Mumbai attacks to justice but emphasises that 'still much more needs to be done.