The assembly condemned the newly appointed Prime Minister of India for accusing Pakistan of cross-border terrorism, reported Pakistani daily The Nation.
During the meeting between the two prime ministers of the two countries, Modi was reported to have told Sharif in no uncertain terms that terror attacks against India should stop so that the two countries can talk and their "voices" can be heard.
External Affair Minister Sushma Swaraj on Wednesday said Modi had emphasised that any talks between the two countries to improve ties will be "effective and successful" only when terror activities against India end.
"The voice of talks gets lost in the sound of bomb blasts. That is why bomb blasts should stop so that we can talk and our voices can be heard. Talks will get subsumed by the din of bomb blasts. He (Modi) conveyed it to Sharif in these many words," 62-year-old Swaraj told reporters after assuming charge as External Affairs Minister.
Modi's invite to Sharif to attend his swearing-in ceremony in New Delhi and the latter's decision of coming to India was believed to be a positing move for the two countries. But with the resolution against Modi, Pakistan seems to have created another trouble for the two neighbouring nations.