ISLAMABAD Foreign Ministers of Pakistan and India will meet here on July 15 to resume peace talks in a bid to normalise relationship between the two nuclear-armed neighbours. Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi told this during a press conference that was called on emergency basis to let the local and foreign media know that his Indian counterpart SM Krishna would arrive Pakistan on July 15 and that Pakistan and India had once again agreed to resume talks. Talks will involve a wide range of issues, Qureshi told reporters, adding that they would be carried out by the Interior Ministers and Foreign Secretaries of the two states. Indian Home Minister P Chidambaram will visit Pakistan on June 26 to participate in Home Ministers Conference of South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation (SAARC), it is said. It is pertinent to mention here that the proposed meeting comes in the wake of a meeting between the Prime Ministers of both countries on the sidelines of SAARC Summit in Thimphu, Bhutan, that enabled leadership of two Asian nuclear powers to get engage into meaningful talks. Following their meeting, both Yousuf Raza Gilani and Manmohan Singh asked their foreign ministers and foreign secretaries to meet as soon as possible to discuss ways to normalise tension between India and Pakistan. Relations between the two countries faced halt after India accused Pakistan-based militants for Mumbai attack in November 2008, in which 166 people were killed. My Indian counterpart has accepted offer to visit Islamabad to discuss ways to tackle issues confronting Pakistan and India which have put the peace of entire region at stake, Qureshi told reporters. Let us hope that these talks will be helpful in bringing our two countries closer together and lets hope that our efforts will be fruitful, he said. According to insiders, India was pushed by the Obama administration to resume talks with Pakistan. However, this correspondent could not confirm this from any authority from PM Secretariat or Presidency. Analysts and Foreign policy experts have opined on Tuesday that credit for recent development between two arch-rivals goes to the US which is under the impression that easing of tensions along Pakistans eastern borders with India would make Islamabad more willing to move troops to a possible ground operation in North Waziristan Agency. An optimistic and confident looking (this time) Qureshi warned that elements could try to disrupt the process and said that we will not allow acts of terrorism to impede the process. Dont expect miracles, he said but added that both sides have democracies and have the ability to resolve matters through talks. He said both the sides have demonstrated seriousness to resolve the outstanding issues. I think weve had a good discussion and we will build it from here... recognising the fact that it isnt going to be easy, recognising the fact that there are no quick fixes, he said. India broke off a comprehensive peace dialogue with Pakistan after the Mumbai attacks in November 2008. Experts say the foreign minister meeting will essentially be talks about talks, or discussions about how to reopen the stalled dialogue. The formal peace dialogue began in 2004 and was intended to resolve all outstanding issues between the countries, including disputes over Kashmir, water and maritime boundaries. Contact between the neighbours has intensified in recent months, seen partly as a result of US pressure In February, the two sides managed a meeting between their senior foreign ministry officials, which resulted in a vague pledge to keep the doors to dialogue open. The meeting between Singh and Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani, dubbed the Thimphu thaw was seen as a move forward.