MUMBAI (Online/Reuters) - India is not responsible for the terrorist activities in Balochistan, Prime Minister Manmohan Singh declared on Sunday. We are not in the business of exporting terrorism to Pakistan or any other country, he said. The people and government of Pakistan jolly well know that this is a false accusation. He was replying to a specific question on Interior Minister Rehman Maliks statement that India was arming Baloch militants. Replying to questions, the Indian Premier said, We have to make adequate preparations to deal with the consequences of this overflow of terrorism from neighbourhood to our country. We are taking all necessary steps in that direction but it is still my belief that particularly Pakistan and the people and government of Pakistan should realise the great harm and (their) patronisation of terror groups have done to the South Asian region, he alleged. Singh said if the countries worked together, only positive good could come out of it. To another query about the recent blast outside the Indian embassy in Kabul and the terror attack at the GHQ in Rawalpindi, he said India needed a neighbourhood of peace and friendliness. I will be the last one to say that, I think, if these conditions prevail (like) today in our neighbourhood in Pakistan and in Afghanistan, the situation is not what it should be. Prime Minister Manmohan Singh also asked Pakistan to punish those who masterminded the Mumbai terror attack. He said diplomatic pressure from India and the international community had forced Pakistan to admit for the first time that its nationals were involved in the terror assault killing 170 people. They should investigate all those who are involved (in that attack) including Hafiz Saeed, Lashkar-e-Taiba and Jaish-e-Muhammad. There should be a fair trial, which will result in proper punishment being given to them. We have not lost the hope. Hafiz Saeed, who heads the Jamaat-ud-Dawah, is also the founder of the Lashkar, which has been blamed for the Mumbai carnage. Manmohan said, For the first time, Pakistan admitted that it (attack) had its origins in Pakistan, the conspiracy leading to the tragedy in Mumbai was hatched in Pakistan, that citizens of Pakistan were involved. Pakistan had never before agreed to this. So there is some progress. Meanwhile, Indias top diplomat has warned of a clear and present danger to the international community from militants in Pakistan after a bomb attack on the Indian embassy in Kabul that it has hinted may have come from across the border. The international community and indeed the people of Afghanistan face a clear and present danger from the perpetrators of such wanton acts of terrorism and their patrons residing across the border, Indian Foreign Secretary Nirupama Rao said. The attack was clearly the handiwork of those who are desperate to undermine Indo-Afghan friendship, Rao said in a statement late on Saturday. Rao had gone to Kabul on Friday to inspect the site of the bomb attack but had declined to assign blame at the time, when asked if India thought Pakistan was behind the attack. They were unanimous in their view that the attack was carried out by elements from outside Afghanistan seeking to damage the excellent relations that exist between India and Afghanistan, the statement said.