NEW YORK - A four-member delegation of Pakistani Senators on Tuesday had a detailed meeting with Dr Aafia Siddiqui, who is under US detention on charges of attempted murder, at a Texas medical facility where she is undergoing psychological evaluation. "We call for her immediate release and repatriation to Pakistan," Mushahid Hussain Sayed, who is also Chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said after a 2-1/2-hour meeting with Dr Siddiqui, the US-educated Pakistani neuroscientist. The meeting took place at the Federal Medical Center (FMC) at Carswell in Fort Worth, Texas. Ms Siddiqui, 36, who was shot in the abdomen by an American agent after allegedly grabbing a US soldier's gun during questioning in July, was brought to New York on August 4 to face charges of attempted murder and assault. US District Judge Richard Berman last week ordered Ms Siddiqui's month-long medical assessment, treatment and psychological examination before a special competency hearing to determine if she is "medically fit and mentally competent" to stand trial. Mushahid said no terrorism charge has been brought up against her and US should let her go. He said her human rights were being violated. The Pakistani MPs delegation included Senator SM Zafar, Senator Saadia Abbasi and Senaor Talha Mahmood. Mushahid thanked Pakistan's Ambassador to the US Husain Haqqani for facilitating the meeting with Dr Siddiqui and for sending a senior diplomat Faqir Asif Hussain to accompany the delegation. He also thanked the Pakistan Embassy in Washington for the efforts it has been making to ensure Dr Siddiqui's fair trial and in seeking urgent medical treatment for her. Faqir Asif Hussain said that Dr Siddiqui, who was pleased to meet the delegation, appeared in a good state of mind and in better physical health than when he met her in August in New York. But she was anxious that her rights were protected and she received a fair trial, got an attorney and enjoying her confidence. Dr Siddiqui told the delegation that charges pending against her were not true. On behalf of the Embassy, Asif assured her that Ambassador Haqqani and his team of diplomats are striving for her repatriation to Pakistan on humanitarian basis. She thanked the Embassy for the support extended to her. The Embassy representative said the mission was working with the Justice Department and other US authorities to ensure that her rights were protected and would pursue her need for medical treatment. According to Faqir Hussain, the stomach infection she complained of was gone and her bullet wound was on the mend. Asked as to what was Dr Aafia's biggest concern, Faqir Hussain felt she wanted to go back to Pakistan at the earliest and was concerned about her children. she is also concerned about strip searches. Dr Siddiqui has not attended court proceedings since September 4 because of her refusal to be subjected to a humiliating strip searches. Her lead lawyer, Elizabeth Fink, has been demanding that her client be placed in a hospital for medical and psychological care and be treated as someone who may have been the victim of torture. "There is every reason to believe that her mental state is related to five years when she was kept in captivity," she told Berman on Sept 23. Human rights groups had declared Ms Siddiqui missing for five years before the incident in July, when she was arrested outside the governor's office in Afghanistan's Ghazni province. Her lawyers have said they believe she was secretly detained in Afghanistan's Bagram air base by US authorities. US officials say police found documents in her handbag on making explosives, excerpts from the book "Anarchist's Arsenal" and descriptions of New York City landmarks. Ms Siddiqui's lawyers say those documents were planted on her. a Prosecutors have said Ms Siddiqui had refused care and that strict security was needed given the serious charges against her.