ISLAMABAD In view of the apparent standoff with judiciary, the government has resorted to backdoor diplomacy through Babar Awan to avert any harm. The federal government has been using delaying tactics to by time in several cases pending with the superior courts that involve corruption charges against its high functionaries. But after the Supreme Court clearly sent a message that it will not tolerate any inordinate delays in enforcement of its orders and creation of obstruction in the course of law, the government has tasked former law minister to seek rapprochement. Babar remained very busy meeting the honourable judges, including Chief Justice Iftikhar Muhammad Chaudhry whom he met individually, trying to convince them on the government stance. After the meeting he looked quite confident and when the journalists present in the ceremony asked him how his mission went on, he replied confidently, I never fail in my missions. Babar Awan was also seen to be too busy during the tea party arranged after the farewell ceremony held in the honour of Justice Javed Iqbal, who is retiring on 31st July. Advocate General of Balochistan, who remained very close with the Chief Justice during the Lawyers Movement, said that backdoor diplomacy was not a bad thing; it was a need of the hour. He said: I am ready to play my role in avoiding the confrontation between the two institutions. The sources said that government would finally implement the Supreme Court orders. Babar Awan hinted this during a proceeding of a murder case in the bench No 1. He said: We would implement all orders of the apex court. It has happened in the past in several cases, like in the appointment of Justice Saqib Nisar and extension of Justice Khalil-ur-Rehman Ramday. The government was adamant at not following the SC directives, which created a stalemate between the judiciary and executive. But through backdoor channels the matters were resolved. Aitzaz Ahsan played a key role to cool down the situation.