NEW DELHI - Days ahead of the meeting of foreign secretaries of India and Pakistan in Islamabad, External Affairs Minister SM Krishna counselled against expecting quick results and indicated that terror would remain firmly on Indias agenda, reported Indian media on Monday. As the current dialogue process is called the Thimphu spirit, Krishna said both sides should keep cool like the weather at the venue of the ice-breaking talks between prime ministers Manmohan Singh and Syed Yousuf Raza Gilani in April last year. Speaking to newspersons before leaving for Myanmar, Krishna said Indias approach would be to remain patient, realistic and positive as the whole exercise is aimed at reducing the trust deficit. The central point would be asking Pakistan to deal firmly with the menace of terrorism and eliminate all sanctuaries for terrorists on its soil. Krishna said that India wished an end to militancy in Pakistan, adding that Pakistan and India would have to lend support together for rebuilding Afghanistan. Asked whether India would take up the extradition of fugitive Dawood Ibrahim, Krishna said since he was one of the persons wanted by the government for having masterminded heinous crimes, we will keep pursuing that. On whether David Headleys ISI links would be taken up, Krishna said, whatever Headley has revealed under oath in a court of law in Chicago, would be relevant for India to take up and then try to get Pakistans response to that. Certainly we will take it up. The minister termed the aggressive behaviour by Indian and Pakistani warships on the high seas as an isolated incident which doesnt help. He was optimistic of both sides clearing any misunderstanding that led to the two warships coming dangerously close to each other. The several rounds of talks at various levels over the past two years had led to a better understanding of each others positions. We have always approached our discussions in an open and constructive spirit, said the minister. But he was disappointed over the slow pace of the Mumbai attacks trial in Pakistan. I think it is a sad commentary of what is happening there. Whatever occasion we get to interact with the leadership of Pakistan, we always convey that it is necessary that trial should be hastened. I hope Pakistan realises how serious is the Indian view on this particular question. Our trial has concluded and the appeal is pending with the Supreme Court. Whereas, the trial virtually has not even started in Pakistan, I think even the examination of the witnesses have not begun yet.