BEIJING (Agencies) President Asif Ali Zardari suggested on Friday that the absence of a bilateral agreement between Pakistan and India on treating criminals hiding in each others country was coming in the way of transferring accused involved in the Mumbai attack. He also indicated that Pakistan would prefer to deal with the terrorists on its own turf instead of handing them over to India. I dont think it worked like that in two nations, he told the official China Central Television in reply to a question on whether Pakistan will accept Indias demand for transferring the perpetrators of Mumbai attack. There has to be bilateral treaties of this sort which does not exist between us. But we are trying those people in Pakistan and we hopefully we will bring to justice the assailants, he said. Zardari also repeated for the television audience what he has presumably told Chinese leaders that his government will survive the political challenge it is facing at home. We will be able to complete our term and survive the political turmoil of our times, he said. Meanwhile, Zardari expressed satisfaction over the cooperation between China and Pakistan in civil nuclear technology, setting aside reservations of the world community. This reflects the existence of warm and deepest relationships between the two friendly countries and a matter of pride and respect for Pakistan, the President said while speaking at Pak-China Economic Forum here on Friday. The forum was participated by CEOs of leading corporations and institutions representing energy, construction, mining, petroleum, engineering, shipping, finance, banking, industries as well as chamber of commerce and industries. Zardari said Pakistan will use all resources for power generation to overcome its energy crisis. He also called for much more economic cooperation between two countries and invited Chinese entrepreneurs to take advantage of special incentives being offered to them in Pakistan. Addressing the forum, Chinese Minister of Commerce Chen Deming said that trade between China and Pakistan could double within five years to hit $15 billion in 2015. Later, Pakistan and China signed four MoUs in health, power generation and building of two major highways in Gilgit-Baltistan. Under the agreement, China will build 165 km long Jaglot-Skardu road and the 135 km long Thakot-Sazin road. The projects would cost Rs45 billion with 15 percent financing by Pakistan and 85 percent by China. Under another MoU to be jointly executed by Chinese company Datang and Norwegian company EBT, 500 MW electricity would be produced through wind power. The wind turbines would be set up along the coastal areas of Karachi and Sindh at a cost of one billion US dollars and will be completed in short span of time. The MoUs were signed by Chairman National Highway Authority with his Chinese counterpart and witnessed by the President. Pakistan is Chinas second largest trading partner in South Asia, while China is Pakistans fourth largest trading partner, second largest source of imports and seventh largest exporting market. China and Pakistan signed a free trade agreement in November 2006, which came into effect on July 1, 2007.