ISLAMABAD - The UN Commission probing the assassination of former prime minister Benazir Bhutto had no mandate to summon anybody or determine criminal responsibility, said the head of the Commission, Heraldo Munoz here on Friday. We held meetings and discussions with a number of government officials and individuals in these two days. These are part of our mandate as a Commission of Inquiry to look into the facts and circumstances of the killing of Benazir Bhutto. The mandate does not include a criminal investigation, Munoz told a news conference here on the second day of their ongoing visit to Pakistan for launching formal investigation into Benazirs assassination on Pakistani soil. He said the responsibility for investigating the crime and prosecuting the perpetrators remained with the Pakistani authorities. He appealed to Pakistani people to approach the Commission if any of them had some information regarding the assassination of Benazir Bhutto. He said that the commission would soon publicise its e-mail address and phone numbers for those who had information and wanted to share with the Commission. In reply to a query, the Chilean Ambassador to UN said that their investigation would be different from that of the Scotland Yard team as they focused and analysed the killing forensically, but their job was broader than that and they would look into it from all angles. However, he added that the commission would also take help from Scotland Yards report. He said that the government of Pakistan had given them the detailed investigation reports and the commission would soon analyse them while they would talk to every individual from Pakistan or from any country that could give some information about the gory incident and it would be fully analysed. Replying to a question, Munoz said that the commission had not yet finalised to interview or investigate those who were nominated by Benazir Bhutto after the incident of Karsaz, Karachi, which had claimed several lives. We have not got the telephonic record of the former prime minister yet but we will try to get it. However, the government of Pakistan has provided us some valuable information and we will try to get maximum information, he said. Giving details of their visit to Liaquat Bagh, the place where Bhutto was killed on December 27, 2007, he said it was a very important visit for them and they spent a good amount of time there trying to understand more clearly and much more fully what happened on the fateful day. He said the relevant members of the police briefed them and they asked many questions and sought their clarifications too. He added that they also met senior police officials who were present on the scene of assassination. They also said that they also spoke to other officials who had been involved in investigating the previous attempt on the life of Benazir Bhutto in Karachi. Further, they had discussions with some members of the civil society, he said. He said that they would continue with their activities by gathering more information and getting into contact with a number of individuals and officials that they would like to meet. Head of the commission also thanked the government of Pakistan for the support and cooperation. We will greatly appreciate the voluntary involvement and engagement of all Pakistanis in this effort. We cannot be fully successful without the cooperation of the people of Pakistan, he said while seeking help from Pakistani people. He also urged the media to play its role in helping the UN Commission. He said that UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon considered the work of this commission one of the UNs top priorities over the next few months. He said that they were very much aware that this was no ordinary assignment and they had no preconceived ideas about what the outcome of their work would be. He said that they were approaching their work in transparent, open-minded and committed manner to ensure that their final report clearly established the truth regarding the facts and circumstances surrounding this tragic event. We will work guided by objectivity, independence and professionalism, he added. Our staff reporter adds from Rawalpindi: The UN Commission also visited Benazirs assassination site at Liaquat Bagh and collected evidences from the Crime Scene. The UN team visited the site amid tight security. City Police Officer Rao Muhammad Iqbal Khan, SSP Operations Yasin Farooq, SP Rawal Zarahat Kiyani, DSP City Circle Sabir Nadeem and SHO City Police Station were also present on the occasion and briefed the UN Commission team in detail. The UN team parked a vehicle, as was used by Benazir Bhutto at the time of assassination, and examined the killing scene. The police high-ups also briefed the UN team about the security arrangements, made on December 27, 2007, for Benazir Bhutto. Later, the UN team proceeded to Police Lines and inspected the vehicle used by Benazir at the time of assassination. The team also examined the nearby buildings and trees at Liaquat Bagh. The UN officials took snaps of the site of the incident and made sketches and also examined that stage, where Benazir Bhutto had delivered her last speech. AFP/Reuters add: The UN commission set up to investigate the assassination of PPP Chairperson and former prime minister Benazir Bhutto warned Friday it was limited to fact-finding and would not point to smoking guns. Conspiracy theories abound over who was behind the assassination, but Munoz sought to play down expectations about what it would ultimately publish in its findings at the end of December. He did not rule out attempting to interview Musharraf, but stressed that any cooperation with his team would be voluntary. He ... is a prominent figure of recent Pakistani history, and he would probably have important things to say, Munoz said. Let me reiterate that if you think that there will be smoking guns in terms of names, our report is not that and will not be that, Heraldo Munoz said.