ISLAMABAD - Pakistan on Thursday said it could move the World Bank (WB) against Indias decision to divert the Jhelum River to Wullar Barrage and the faulty design of the Kishanganga hydropower project in Indian Kashmir. Pakistani Indus Commissioner wrote a letter to India in March this year but Islamabad has not received a satisfactory answer and is now considering other options, said the Foreign Office Spokesman Abdul Basit here at his weekly briefing. Pakistan has been looking into options like appointment of neutral expert or arbitrator by the World Bank to resolve the issue of water with India, he said. Basit also said that the peaceful settlement of the core issue of Jammu Kashmir between Pakistan and India was vital for ensuring peace and security in the region. Besides many other issues between Pakistan and India, Kashmir is the most important issue that needs to be settled as early as possible, he said. To a question on recent statements by Indian leaders doubting the intentions and capacity of Pakistan to tackle terrorism, he said such statements emanating from New Delhi were 'irresponsible and it had become a routine affair. He said it was non-serious attitude on the part of New Delhi. On drone attacks, Basit said, Pakistan has conveyed the concerns of the government and the people of Pakistan about these attacks and issue will be discussed again in trilateral meeting between the heads of Pakistan, US and Afghanistan being held in Washington in the first week of May. Pakistan has repeatedly said the drone attacks are counter-productive and do have difference of opinion on these attacks, he said. He said, We do have courage to present our point of view on drone attacks and we have conveyed the sentiments and concerns of the people and government of Pakistan to the US administration on many occasions. When asked about the alleged delaying tactics by the US to extend help to Pakistan for capacity building like provision of helicopters and night vision goggles, he said there had been progress in cooperation with the US in the war against terror. There is realisation in the US administration to expedite the process for giving assistance to Pakistan for capacity building, he said. He also said Pakistan had been in contact with some other states about assistance for capacity building but so far it had not received any response from them. When his attention was drawn towards remarks of US President Barack Obama and Admiral Mike Mullen regarding Pakistans intentions and capability to fight terrorism, he cautioned against questioning Pakistans intentions. We are determined and have the resolve to fight extremism and terrorism. He said Pakistan had been engaged with the international community based on mutual respect and honour. To another question, he said the policy announced by British Prime Minister Gordon Brown on war against terror was being examined as it had many aspects. He said the UK had committed 665 million pounds for Pakistan over four years in that regard. Answering another question regarding Pakistan-Iran relations, the Spokesman said Pakistan had been making efforts for establishing permanent kind of framework to fight extremism and terrorism jointly with Tehran. He said the next trilateral meeting between leaders of Pakistan, Iran and Afghanistan would be held in Tehran in the third week of May and Pakistan was looking forward for making Pak-Iran relations more effective.