GENEVA (Reuters) Pakistan said on Thursday it feared India could make 100 nuclear warheads a year by diverting fissile material transferred from the United States and other powers. Zamir Akram, Pakistans ambassador to the United Nations in Geneva, said civilian nuclear agreements were providing its rival, whose arsenals are larger, with the transfer of unlimited amounts of fissile material. Safeguards arrangements contained in bilateral agreements, aimed at preventing diversion of highly enriched uranium and plutonium stocks to weapons production, were not foolproof, but were in fact full of loopholes, he told the UN-backed Conference on Disarmament. There is every danger that imported fissile material designated for civilian use will be secretly diverted for weapons-making purposes as was done in the past. In such a situation, the annual production of weapons can be as much as 100 nuclear warheads, Akram said in a speech. India and the United States signed a civilian nuclear deal in 2008, ending Indias nuclear isolation since it tested a nuclear device in 1974. Last week Britain signed an agreement on nuclear energy cooperation with India.