The Counter-Terrorism Bureau at Israel’s National Security Council suspended a two-month-old warning to its citizens and Westerners travelling in India that a “concrete threat” of terror attacks indicated imminent danger to soft targets such as synagogues and Chabad-Lubavitch centers.

Tuesday’s bulletin, which was written in Hebrew and publicized by Israel’s media outlets, lets stand the bureau’s warning against travel in the disputed territory of Kashmir in northern India.

“Despite the suspension of the warning, it is best to remain in secure places,” states the bulletin, “and to exercise extreme caution at all times.”

The development follows by two weeks an expanded set of charges filed by American prosecutors against Chicago-resident David Coleman Headley, accusing him of aiding the terrorists who attacked the Chabad House, several hotels and other public buildings in Mumbai, India last year.

A separate travel advisory issued on Oct. 29 by the U.S. State Department remains in effect and warns travelers in India of the possibility of terror attacks.