Pakistan told the United Nations that the Islamabad headquarters of the World Food Program wasnt in an adequately secure site months before a suicide bomb attack killed five people there Oct. 5, the nations UN envoy said. There is a question of lax security, Abdullah Hussain Haroon, Pakistans envoy to the UN, said in an interview to American television. We have been telling them for a time that this place was not secure. This matter was taken up at the very highest levels of the UN. Haroon said Pakistans government has urged the UN for the past two years to move its agencies to a proposed 16-acre site in diplomatic enclave. The WFP office, while in a residential area that is not particularly accessible, wasnt adequately protected, given the recent history of bombings in Pakistan, he said. There have been ongoing discussions about the wider United Nations community in Pakistan moving to a different location, WFP spokeswoman Bettina Luescher said in an e-mail. So far, however, none of the options have been large enough to accommodate all WFP staff. We are actively continuing to explore every possible option. The UN Staff Union said in a statement released on Oct. 5 that the attack was not without warning and that the world bodys leadership has not implemented all necessary safety and security arrangements to protect its staff. The union asked for an investigation of the incident.