LONDON British Foreign Secretary William Hague has said that David Camerons new coalition government would pursue a broad strategy of engagement with Islamabad focusing on security, education and strengthening the democratic institutions. During his speech at the House of Commons during the debate on foreign affairs, Hague said, We will explore with Pakistan ways to strengthen our bilateral relationship, building on so many on shared goals and longstanding ties between Britain and Pakistan. I intend to visit Pakistan in the next few weeks because of its close connection with the issues that weve been discussing in Afghanistan and to work more closely with Islamabad on Afghanistan and other issues. Hague said he had agreed with US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton to work together in relation to Pakistan. It is crucial that the United States and Britain work extremely closely to coordinate our efforts in Pakistan given the colossal American resources that are deployed in Pakistan and the enormous British expertise that exists, he stressed. He made clear that Afghanistan was new governments top foreign policy priority. The objective the British presence is to, help Afghans reach the point where they can look after their own security without presenting a danger to the rest of the world. As the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty Review Conference reached its final week in New York, the secretary announced that the UK would for the first time make public the maximum number of nuclear warhead to be hold in his countrys stockpile. Hagues wide-ranging speech also included renewing engagement with the Middle East, a call for urgent progress on a two state solution to the Israeli-Palestine conflict, greater engagement with emerging powers, action on climate change and a commitment to the UN target of spending 0.7 per cent of Gross National Income on overseas aid.