The United Nations Security Council has condemned "in the strongest terms" the train bombings in India that killed at least 200 people and injured another 700.
In a consensus statement read Wednesday in New York, the Security Council president for the month of July, Ambassador Jean-Marc de la Sabliere of France said terrorism is one of the most serious threats to international peace and called on all nations to bring those responsible to justice.
Meanwhile, Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh says his country will stand united in the face of Tuesday's train bombings, and the government will do whatever is necessary to deal with the challenges ahead.
In a nationally televised speech Wednesday, Mr. Singh said this was not the first time the country's enemies have tried to undermine its peace and prosperity.
At least seven bombs exploded on packed commuter trains during the evening rush hour Tuesday in and near Mumbai, the capital of western Maharashtra state.
There has been no claim of responsibility, although officials are looking into a possible link to the Pakistan-based Kashmiri militant group Lashkar-e-Taiba.
That group, as well as another Kashmiri separatist group known as the Hizb-ul-Mujahedeen, has denied any involvement and condemned the attacks.