"No meeting is scheduled either from their side or from our side," Foreign Minister Sushma Swaraj said. There have been suggestions from the Pakistani foreign ministry that Islamabad was open for talks between the two leaders scheduled to be in Astana this week. Both India and Pakistan will be formally admitted as full members to the SCO at the multilateral summit on 8 and 9 June.
Ms Swaraj's response to a query on the possibility of a meeting came at a Press conference, hours after the Indian Army's Director General of Military Operations warned Pakistan of "appropriate retaliatory actions" if its army continued to abet infiltration of terrorists.
It was on the sidelines of the 2015 SCO summit at Ufa in Russia that PM Modi and the Pakistani Prime Minister had agreed for talks between the National Security Advisers of India and Pakistan. The Gurdaspur terror attacks took place soon after.
A proposed meeting between the NSAs in September was cancelled at the last minute over a proposed meeting between Pakistan's then Security Advisor Sartaj Aziz and the Kashmiri separatists.
Ms Swaraj rejected suggestions that the government had a "flip-flop" policy in handling Pakistan. India is very clear that "it wants to hold dialogue, resolve all issues bilaterally without mediation from any third country, organisation or anyone else. But at the same time, terror and talks cannot go together," she said.
The minister also emphasised that the government was asking other countries not to see cross-border issues or terrorism emanating from the neighbouring country from the prism of India but see if international terrorism was in any way linked with Pakistan. "Finally, where was Osama bin Laden found? In Pakistan," she said, adding it was time to finalise the Comprehensive Convention on International Terrorism at the UN and define terrorism.