NEW DELHI (AFP) India said Thursday it could provide a safe and secure Commonwealth Games after a former Australian Olympic great warned the event could be the scene of a Munich-style attack. The remarks from Dawn Fraser referring to the 1972 Munich Olympics massacre, in which 11 Israelis were killed by Palestinian militants, were condemned in her own country and caused anger in India. They came as Commonwealth Games Federation chief Michael Fennell concluded a two-day visit to inspect the much-delayed venues for the beleaguered October 3-14 event, which is mired in construction problems and corruption allegations. Reacting to Frasers comments, the top policeman in charge of security for the Games reassured that comprehensive and fool-proof arrangements would be in place once athletes begin arriving. The (national sports) federations are more than happy and have complimented our preparedness, Delhi police special commissioner Neeraj Kumar told AFP. Australias Commonwealth Games chief rebuked 73-year-old Fraser, a triple Olympic 100m swimming freestyle champion, for her comments, which urged athletes to boycott the event. Perry Crosswhite, who was in Munich in 1972 as a member of Australias basketball team, said Fraser was overplaying the threat. I dont think Dawns been to Delhi recently and I dont think she has the information we have, if she did I dont think she would have made the comments she did, Crosswhite told reporters. We believe at this stage it will be safe and it will be secure. Fraser, in an interview with Australias The Daily Telegraph newspaper, warned about food and sanitation in New Delhi and implied the Indian authorities could not be trusted with security. I would hate to see another Munich, but with things getting worse and worse I have grave concerns. Can they prevent it? she said. Fennell visited most venues on Wednesday and spent Thursday holding meetings with senior officials. He will address a press conference later Thursday. Amid heavy monsoon rains, he was given a taster of the difficulties that construction workers face as they race to finish off stadiums and infrastructure in time. Roads flooded across the city, jamming routes, and many of the numerous building sites dotted across the city were quickly under water. With just 45 days to go, some venues are still unfinished and public sentiment has turned against the three-billion-dollar competition after a series of corruption scandals. Congress party president Sonia Gandhi waded into the Games debate for the first time on Thursday, urging ruling party colleagues to ensure the event was a success and warning of severe penalties for anyone involved in wrongdoing. This is the time for all of us to come together and ensure the success of the Games, Gandhi told the Congress parliamentary party. The success of the Games is that of our country not of any party or of an individual. The prestige of the nation is involved, she said. Let us not forget this even as we take steps to ensure accountability. I trust that as soon as the Games are over, the government will look into the allegations of malpractice and spare no one found to be involved in them. The event, already the most expensive Commonwealth Games with official estimates of three billion dollars, has been marred by charges of rampant corruption, dubious contracts and poor workmanship. Two major state-run power firms, NTPC and Powergrid, said they had decided to withhold eight million dollars of combined sponsorship and demanded an audit