LONDON (AFP) Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met members of a hit squad at Mossad headquarters shortly before they went to Dubai to kill a Hamas commander, Britains Sunday Times newspaper reported. Netanyahu was welcomed to Mossad by its chief Meir Dagan and briefed on plans to kill Mahmud al-Mabhuh, a top commander of the Islamist movement that rules Gaza, the paper said, quoting unnamed sources with knowledge of Mossad. The prime minister reportedly authorised the mission, which was not seen as complicated or risky. Typically on such occasions, the prime minister intones: 'The people of Israel trust you. Good luck, the paper added. It also quoted a source saying burns from a stun gun were found on the body of Mabhuh, a founder of Hamass armed wing who was killed on a visit to Dubai, and that there were traces of a nose bleed, possibly from being smothered. The high-profile killing has caused diplomatic tensions between Israel and four European countries - Britain, Ireland, France and Germany - whose fake passports were linked to the hit. Interpol has issued arrest notices for 11 suspects, while Israel has shrugged off calls for Dagan to be arrested over the January 20 killing. No government has directly accused Israel but Dubai police chief Dahi Khalfan Tamim has said it was most likely Mossad was behind the crime and wants Dagan to bear responsibility if it was. The Dubai police have provided no incriminating proof, a senior Israeli official told AFP Friday, asking not to be identified. Mossad has used agents with fake passports for operations in the past. Experts say it is highly unlikely that those who carried out the killing will ever be caught. The Gulf emirates police chief said in a government-owned newspaper on Sunday the hit squad which killed a senior Hamas militant in Dubai last month made use of diplomatic passports. There is information that Dubai police will not make public for the moment, especially regarding diplomatic passports used by some of Mabhuhs killers to enter Dubai, Lieutenant General Dahi Khalfan told Al-Bayan. Khalfan did not provide further details on the diplomatic passports. Last week, Khalfan released the names and photos of 11 suspects with European passports - six from Britain, three from Ireland, one from Germany and one from France - in the killing.