Former Foreign Minister Shah Mehmood Qureshi Wednesday disclosed that the U.S. employee, who is facing double murder charges in Pakistan, is not entitled to full diplomatic immunity as is being demanded by the U. S. authorities. The U.S. insists that Raymond Allen Davis, who shot dead two Pakistanis in Lahore last month, must be freed as he enjoys diplomatic immunity. Qureshi disputed the U.S. claim and said that top officers at the Foreign Ministry had briefed him on Jan. 31 that the U.S. accused does not enjoy complete diplomatic immunity. He told a news conference in Islamabad after meeting the visiting Chairman of U.S. Senate Foreign Relations John Kerry. He said that he had told the government leaders about the Foreign Office briefing about the status of the U.S. employee, adding that the leadership had argued that let the court decide the issue of diplomatic immunity. Qureshi also said that Prime Minister Yusuf Raza Gilani also said in the National Assembly, the lower house of the parliament, on Feb. 3 that the court will decide fate of the American suspect. The former Foreign Minister said he did not accept any pressure on the issue and said he will also give information about the case if summoned by the court. Local media reported late Tuesday night that the Foreign Ministry had said in a communication to the Law Ministry that the U.S. accused enjoys diplomatic immunity. But the Spokesperson of the Foreign Ministry Wednesday contradicted media reports about any pronouncement, public or official, made by the Foreign Ministry relating to the question of immunity of Raymond Davis. "Speculation in this regard is unfounded," a brief of Foreign Ministry said. The issue has pushed Pakistan and the U.S. to a deep diplomatic row and the U.S. has suspended high level talks with Pakistan and several U.S. Congressmen threatened to stop aid to its ally.