India has no objection to Pakistan entering into a civil nuclear agreement with the US, on the lines of India's civil nuclear deal. "Who am I to interfere in what goes on between the US and Pakistan", the Indian Prime Minister said, when asked whether India would have objection to the US signing a civil nuclear pact with Pakistan. Meanwhile in an interview with an Indian Channel Manmohan Singh said that there is no need to provide further evidence to Pakistan on 26/11. Singh said: " I do not see the need for any further evidence about the role of Lashkar-e-Taiba. I would hate to enter into an argument with Prime Minister Gilani at a press conference. I think American intelligence and forces too pointed out the role of LeT, and it s link with al Qaeda. Hafiz Saeed, Ilyas Kashmiri and Zaki-ur-Rahman are names connected to fanning of terrorism (against India)." Singh made it clear that India could resume dialogue with Pakistan on all issues if "concrete" and "effective" action is taken against those behind the Mumbai terror strikes - but there was no need for the US or any other country to get involved in Indo-Pak affairs. "I believe the issues in South Asia can be resolved and should be resolved by meaningful bilateral dialogue. I do not think there is any need for a outside force to come in play," he said. Singh made known his dissatisfaction over insufficient action by Pakistan with regard to those behind 26/11 as he said that several of the "conspirators" were still roaming about freely. Singh, who conveyed to President Barack Obama India's unhappiness over Pakistan's attitude on dealing with terrorism, hoped that the points he raised would "weigh considerably" on the US government. Disagreeing that he had taken a "complaint" against Pakistan to Obama, he said he had to "explain" India's perspective, which is an "open secret", whenever anyone asks at meetings about the bilateral relations between India and Pakistan. "We have said more than once that Pakistan, if it takes credible steps to bring the perpetrators of the horrible crime of 26/11 to book... that's the minimum we expect from Pakistan, and if Pakistan does that, we would be very happy to talk to them and beginning talking to them once again on all our issues," Singh said. When pointed out that Pakistan was already prosecuting seven terrorists in connection with 26/11, the Prime Minister said there were "other people" named in the conspiracy who were "roaming about freely" in Pakistan. "That is the reality and these are facts which are brought about, not only by our intelligence agencies, but by intelligence agencies of friendly countries. We want Pakistan to at least bring those people to book and do it effectively."