DAVOS (Agencies) - Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani has called upon the world leaders to renew their commitment to introduce equitable global rules and ensure participation of developing countries including Pakistan in economic decision-making. In his message to the World Economic Forum's annual meeting, the Prime Minister said that the US policy in Afghanistan has failed to achieve its objectives. He said Pakistan has sacrificed more than any other country including NATO in war against terrorism. The Prime Minister said that narco-money coming from Afghanistan into Pakistan was destabilising the county. Gilani said Pakistan wants peace in the region and a stable Afghanistan was in the interest of Pakistan. Gilani called upon the world leaders to renew their commitment to introduce equitable global rules and ensure participation of developing countries including Pakistan in economic decision-making. The Prime Minister said, "At Davos 2009, we should renew our commitment to equitable global rules and institutions, and participation of all developing countries in international economic decision-making and norm setting. "Prime Minister Gilani said the case for a regulated world economy and multilateral governance is made forcefully by the financial crisis, adding that countries like Pakistan, because of their strategic location, size and trained manpower can make significant contributions to restart the global economy. He stressed the need for linking the regions for a catalysed growth, and said Pakistan had the full potential of becoming region hub of economic activity. "Doing business in Pakistan allows doing business with a region with immense economic potential," the Prime Minister said. On Wednesday morning, the Prime Minister gave interviews to the world's leading media organizations including CNN and Reuters, where he focused upon various issues including Pakistan's role in the global community and the government's efforts to promote peace in the region. The Prime Minister is also expected to hold bilateral meetings with British Prime Minister is also expected to hold bilateral meetings with British Prime Minister Gordon Brown, Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin and President Klaus of the Czech Republic on the sidelines of WEF meeting. The Prime Minister will host a working lunch for selected business leaders, and will brief them on the trade and investment opportunities available in Pakistan. The WEF annual meeting will provide Prime Minister Gilani an opportunity, not only to interact with a host of world leaders bilaterally but also to seek support from international business community for enhanced investment in Pakistan. APP adds: Prime Minister Yusuf Raza Gilani on Wednesday said Pakistan would share with the world the findings of an investigation into the Mumbai attacks. "If there is anything substantive, we will certainly share it with the world," Gilani said in an interview with the Reuters here, where he is to attend the four-day World Economic Forum. "Very soon, whatever the findings, we will come to the world," he said in response to a question. PM Gilani said relations had been improving with India before the attacks and he hoped for progress again. "This incident has upset the situation. We should move forward ... we are resolved to fight terrorism and extremism," he said. About US President Barrack Obama's plans to send more troops to Afghanistan, the Prime Minister said, "We are fighting with them. When they are sending more troops, they will be supported." To a question about the war against terrorism and the situation in region, Gilani said Pakistan had lost more soldiers and police than NATO forces. "We want to have a peace in the region," he said. "It is in our interest ...(to have) a stable Afghanistan because we are looking after 3.5 million refugees." Prime Minister Gilani also called for removing the root causes of terrorism, boosting economic development and strengthening of law enforcement agencies to deal with the problem. "Military action is not the solution ... for the exit policy ... law enforcement agencies should be strengthened," he said. "We have to go into the root cause of the problems and that is poverty ... access to the market. We don't want only aid, we want trade and market access," he said. "That is what we are demanding from the United States." About the review of Pakistan's economy by IMF and its next tranche, Prime Minister Gilani said the country had achieved the targets the IMF had set for it. He, however, added, "We have to diversify our economy too and we are giving more importance to agriculture." Meanwhile, in an interview with CNN, Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani has called on the United States to halt its drone attacks against on Pakistani soil and warned that the missile strikes were fuelling militarism in the country's border region. Gilani rejected US Defence Secretary Roberts Gates statement that Pakistan was aware of US airstrikes, strenuously denying any agreement existed between Islamabad and Washington. "I want to put on record that we do not have any agreement between the government of the United States and the government of Pakistan," Gilani told CNN's Christiane Amanpour in an interview at the World Economic Forum. "If there are any drone attacks these would be counter-productive... Therefore we ask that if they have credible and actionable information, they share it with our intelligence agencies and we will take action ourselves." Gilani said that ongoing Army operations against the militants were backed by the region's local population, but warned that missile attacks jeopardised tribal support for the government and urged President Obama to 'respect the sovereignty of Pakistan'. "We are successfully isolating the militants from the local tribes," said Gilani. "But when there is one drone attack then you get them united. There is a lot of anti-American sentiment growing in those areas." Dismissing western skepticism of his government's commitment to fighting militancy on its soil, Gilani said the conflict was fuelled by fighters from Chechnya, Uzbekistan and the Middle East spilling over the border from Afghanistan, rather than indigenous militancy. He also said NATO's continuing struggle to establish law and order in Afghanistan proved that neighboring regions that had been dragged into the conflict could not be pacified so easily, and rejected suggestions that US military aid should be performance-related as 'counter-productive'. "We have the ability and we have even the will but we don't have the capacity," he told CNN. "The world is focusing on Afghanistan; they have the most sophisticated weapons in the world - and our poor people they are fighting without any arms or ammunition. NATO is having a very, very tough time in Afghanistan. We are also fighting a very tough fight."