Pakistan has denied the Indian accusation charging it with supporting terror modules in the neighbouring country and issued a strong statement condemning the New Delhi attacks, reported Washington Post. Foreign Ministry spokesman Mohammed Sadiq declined to comment Monday, saying he had not seen a full report of Antony's comments. The Hindustan Times reported that Indian Defence Minister AK Antony on Monday charged Pakistan with supporting terror modules operating in India. He said it was a "serious" matter and the country will defeat the designs of the destablising forces. "Militants are getting support from across the border and it is a fact. Already the home minister (Shivraj Patil) and others in the government have expressed their opinion on this. It is a matter of serious concern," Antony told reporters in New Delhi on the sidelines of a seminar by a defence think-tank. The minister was responding to a query on Pakistan's support to terrorism in India in the wake of the serial blasts in Delhi and other parts of the country. "Pakistan is in transition to democracy again and we wish that there must be peace and stability (in that country). That is India's wish," Antony said. On the recent bomb blasts in Delhi, Antony said India has taken the attack seriously and the government was committed to track the forces behind "the heinous crime." On the increased infiltration attempts by militants along the Line of Control, the minister said the recent Pakistan Army firing along the LoC was mainly to assist infiltration by militants. Agencies add: Indian police identified Monday two suspects behind bomb blasts in New Delhi that left more than 20 dead, as the media flayed the government for lacking a coherent counter-terrorism policy. Police in the western state of Gujarat said two men wanted for a similar series of blasts in the city of Ahmedabad in July may have played a significant role in Saturday's attacks in the Indian capital. One of the suspects, identified as Qayamuddin, "could have been involved in planting the bombs," said Gujarat's Joint Commissioner of Police Ashish Bhatia. The other, Abdul Subhan, a computer expert from Mumbai, was "also likely to be involved in the Delhi blasts," Bhatia told AFP. The attacks in both Ahmedabad and Delhi were claimed by the Indian Mujahideen, a shadowy Muslim militant group that taunted police Saturday with an email saying "stop us if you can." Police believe the group is a front for the Students' Islamic Movement of India, or SIMI, which was banned in 2001. On Monday, the Anti-Terror Squad in Mumbai said it was searching for a suspected SIMI activist, identified by just one name, Tauqeer, who is believed to have sent e-mails claiming responsibility for Saturday's attacks. Tauqeer, a former employee of a software company, went missing in 2001, apparently joining SIMI and going underground, said Hemant Karkare, head of the Anti-Terror Squad. Police believe someone hacked into wireless networks in Mumbai to send e-mails shortly before the New Delhi and Gujarat blasts. On Monday, a team of police officers from New Delhi headed to Gujarat to investigate similarities between the two attacks. Meanwhile, one of the main Kashmiri groups, the Pakistani-based Lashkar-e-Tayyaba, denied any connection to the Indian Mujahideen or the attacks. "Lashkar-e-Tayyaba is not even remotely linked to what is said to be the Indian Mujahideen," the Rising Kashmir newspaper quoted the group's spokesman, Abdullah Ghaznavi, as saying. "Government of India has always tried to tarnish the image of Lashkar-e-Tayyaba by linking the organisation to everything that happens in India," Ghaznavi said.