NEW YORK - British Foreign Secretary David Miliband on Sunday said that while India has progressed as a democracy over the past 62 years, the Pakistani society is deeply challenged, citing 31 years of military rule. We have to support a credible strong government in Pakistan, he said on CNNs GPS programme with Fareed Zakaria, an Indian-American journalist. The interview was conducted at Milibands office in London. Asked whether the Pakistan Army and ISI were still playing a double game - sometimes supporting the militants for use against India and clamping down on them on and then - and whether this vicious cycle has been broken, Miliband replied, This cycle has to be stopped, who earlier said that 70 percent of British terrorism problem had roots in Pakistan. The British Foreign Secretary said terrorism poses real threat to Pakistan and not India, adding that India had better things to do as a major power than be involved in a standoff with Pakistan. On the other hand, Miliband said Pakistan was caught up in a host of problems, including disputes among its provinces. But mentioned that there had been some change in Pakistani peoples attitude towards the militants when the extremists threatened Islamabad from their bases only 60 miles away. As regards radicalisation among Muslim in Britain, including social exclusion and lack of really serious efforts aimed at promoting the welfare of minorities, Miliband viewed, We must show respect (the Muslims), not buy respect.