NEW DELHI (Agencies) - India and Saudi Arabia on Friday called for global coordinated action against terrorism following last month's attacks on Mumbai that led over 180 deaths, according to the Indian media. New Delhi claimed it had "ample evidence" to prove the involvement of Pakistani "elements" in the attacks and asked Islamabad to bring the perpetrators to book and dismantle what it called all terrorist infrastructure on its soil. It also today asked Pakistan to desist from creating "war hysteria" and focus on acting against those behind the attacks as it stepped up diplomatic offensive by urging Islamabad's allies the United States, China and Saudi Arabia to ensure an end to cross-border terror and take concrete action against those behind the attacks. Saudi Foreign Minister Prince Saud Al-Faisal, who arrived in New Delhi in the morning amid chill in Indo-Pak relations, held talks with his Indian counterpart Pranab Mukherjee on issues related to the Mumbai attacks. The Saudi FM, whose country enjoys very close relations with Pakistan, was sent here by King Abdullah in the wake of Mumbai attacks and ensuing chill in Indo-Pak ties. New Delhi apprised the distinguished guest of the influential Arab country about how Mumbai attacks were carried out by elements based in Pakistan. Mukherjee noted that India had so far exercised restraint despite the outrage in the country over the attacks. At a joint media interaction with his Saudi counterpart after the talks in New Delhi, Mukherjee said terrorism was not an issue between India and Pakistan but a global menace. "It was agreed that global terrorism has to be dealt with by joint action among all countries," India's External Affairs Minister Pranab Mukherjee said. "We further agreed that whatever action has to be taken to control terrorism, should be taken without delay and in a transparent manner." Agreeing with Mukherjee's views, the Saudi Minister underlined that the best way to deal with terrorism was to "cut it out" and "destroy it completely" so that there was no repeat of tragedies like Mumbai. India has been seeking to build a global consensus for action against terrorism and diplomatic pressure on Pakistan to act against those behind the Mumbai attacks, which it has blamed on "elements" in Pakistan. Islamabad has asked for evidence to back up the accusation. Mukherjee said he had spoken to several foreign ministers, including US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, China's Foreign Minister Yang Jiechi and Iran's Foreign Minister Manouchehr Mottaki since Thursday to persuade their governments to ask Pakistan to tackle terrorist groups. The United Nations should set up an agency to tackle terrorism, Prince Faisal said, describing such acts as "an evil and a cancer in our world" and underlining that all countries needed to cooperate to "destroy" the scourge completely. "There is nothing terrorists would like to see but sowing dissension and creating conflict. This is what they see their success is. This is what we must prevent through collective action," the Saudi Minister said. He conveyed the sympathy and condolences on behalf of the King for the loss of lives in the Mumbai attacks. Indian Minister Mukherjee said Pakistan was trying to divert attention from the real issue of action against terrorism by raising war hysteria, adding that Pakistan, instead of diverting attention from real issues, should fight terrorism and bring to book those responsible for the Mumbai attacks. "We have indicated to them that there is an ample evidence - from log books to satellite phone records - that elements from Pakistan were responsible," Mukherjee said. According to the Indian media, Mukherjee impressed upon Al-Faisal the need for Saudi Arabia using its influence on Pakistan to ensure that those behind the Mumbai carnage, who are in Pakistan, are brought to justice at the earliest. During the meeting, Mukherjee is understood to have shared details of the Mumbai attacks and apprised Prince Faisal about how 10 heavily-armed gunmen were allegedly trained in Pakistan and sent from Karachi to launch well-coordinated attacks. Meanwhile, amid a chill in Indo-Pak ties, US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice and Chinese Foreign Minister Yang Jiechi called up External Affairs Minister Pranab Mukherjee and discussed the situation arising out of Mumbai terror attacks. According to Indian media reports, during the telephonic talks late Thursday night, Mukherjee conveyed to his counterparts that Pakistan was not doing enough to catch the perpetrators of the Mumbai attacks. He also asked Rice and Jiechi to put pressure on Pakistan to ensure that people responsible for the Mumbai attacks are brought to justice. Rice conveyed to Mukherjee that the US is keen to see that the perpetrators of Mumbai attacks are punished and is persuading Pakistan to act in concrete terms in this regard. Yang, while condemning the attacks, agreed that the perpetrators should be punished. Though most countries, including the US and the UK, are convinced that Lashkar-e-Taiba was responsible for the attacks, Pakistan has been in a denial mode.