ISLAMABAD - Representatives of mainstream political parties have concluded that the speech of Prime Minister Syed Yousuf Raza Gilani to the National Assembly on Monday in the backdrop of Abbottabad operation has not responded to the aspirations of the countrymen as well as the opposition, in terms of mysteries shrouded and facts involved, while some political elites give positive evaluation towards the speech. Khawaja Muhammad Asif of PML-N while terming the address as traditional one, said that the masses were expecting something big from the PM address but it further deepened their sense of insecurity and disappointment. He said it seemed the PM had just read out a handout issued from US Embassy, as it did not represent the will of the general public. He said that PML-N would chalk out its final strategy in the backdrop of the incident after its central executive committee meeting today. Federal Minister for Health Riaz Pirzada of PML-Q, however, thinks otherwise. He said PML-Q welcomes the address saying it had brought much needed respite to the countrymen. He said the address has given strength to the disappointed masses. He was of the view that it is high time for all stakeholders including opposition and state institutions to get united. He said in his speech the PM had delivered his best in his portfolios capacity. JUI-F spokesperson also termed the address as too little, too late. But at the meantime, he said there was nothing new in that address and that it had disappointed the masses. He said to keep the masses aware of all developments in this regard the government should declare the upcoming in-camera session as open. Prof Khurshid of Jammat-e-Islami said the address was a complete failure on the part of the incumbent government. He said PM had not even condemned the incident and all the important questions pertaining to the issue were remain answerless. He said that the PM in his speech had confessed that the Army Chief had offered the Parliament for an in-camera joint session, and its credit does not go to the incumbent government.