"I can't talk more as this is an international issue and being handled by the Indian government. If we speak something about it, that may hamper the process," he said.
Mr Jadhav met his wife Chetna and mother Avanti for the first time on Monday since he was sentenced to death eight months ago on espionage charges that India says are concocted. He spoke to them across a glass screen, using intercom, for 45 minutes. No physical contact was allowed and the family was not allowed to speak in its native Marathi during the tightly-controlled interaction at the Pakistani foreign office.
The relative said he was "horrified" on learning that Pakistani officials had removed 'mangal sutra' and bangles of the two women before allowing them to meet him.
Mr Jadhav, 47, who was captured in March last year, was sentenced to death by a Pakistani military court for alleged spying, an accusation India has dismissed as fabricated.
India says Mr Jadhav was abducted in Iran where he had legitimate business interests, and taken to Pakistan. To save Jadhav, India moved the International Court of Justice, which ordered Pakistan in May to stay his execution.
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