ISLAMABAD - The federal cabinet is all set to approve the proposal on seeking UN-led probe into the assassination of former premier Benazir Bhutto as the foreign ministry has sent its summary on important issue to the office of Prime Minister Syed Yousuf Raza Gilani. "The cabinet is most likely to approve the summary in its next meeting after which it would be sent back to the foreign office to be forwarded to Pakistan's UN mission in New York," said a senior government official here on Sunday on condition of anonymity. "Once the proposal is received by the Pakistani mission in New York, it would be sent immediately to UN Secretary General's office for further action," the official said. He said that the final destination of Pakistani proposal on probe into Benazir Bhutto's murder would be the UN Security Council that would have final say on the vital issue. The UN Security Council had the authority to initiate probe into the killing of Pakistan's former prime minister on the pattern adopted in case of ex-Lebanese premier Rafik Hariri for which a commission was formed or to set a panel of experts on different lines, the official said. Benazir Bhutto was assassinated in a suicide attack after addressing an election rally in Rawalpindi on December 27, 2007. Pakistan People's Party had demanded a UN-led probe into the assassination but the previous PML-Q government declined to accept this and invited Britain's Scotland Yard Police to assist in the probe into Ms Bhutto's murder. However, after coming into power, PPP decided to seek the help of UN to resolve the murder. Another official when contacted also confirmed that the summary on Benazir's murder case was ready for the cabinet's nod and it could be sent to United Nations any time soon. Also desiring not to be named, he said that the foreign ministry had earlier come up with its objections to the government's decision on seeking UN probe into the killing of ex-chairperson PPP but after the passage of resolution by the National Assembly, it opted to stop opposing the move. He said the foreign ministry believed that with PPP assuming the power and all security agencies coming under its writ, it could launch a probe into Benazir's murder on its own without any fears and concerns. "Whereas, on other hand, inviting UN would be something tantamount to negating the authority and jurisdiction of Pakistani government and it could lead to diplomatic complications," the official said.