Khan's party said the former cricketer also discussed Afghanistan with the USA envoy, stressing that a political solution was needed rather than more fighting.
Pakistan's election commission today demanded a signed apology from Prime Minister-in-waiting Imran Khan for violating the electoral code of conduct while casting his vote in the general election on July 25, according to media reports.
The relations between Pakistan and the USA nosedived this January after President Donald Trump accused Islamabad of giving nothing to Washington but "lies and deceit" and providing "safe haven" to terrorists.
As many as 28 independent winning candidates of the National Assembly on Thursday notified the election commission of joining the PTI, giving a major boost to Khan's party which can now claim seats reserved for women and minorities.More news: Jurgen Klopp: Liverpool will go again after Champions League final loss
The newly elected Prime Minister of Pakistan Imran Khan will take the oath on August 18, say reports.
The Indian envoy said that after Modi's telephone call to Khan, there was a new optimism in India that relations would move forward in the right direction, the Express Tribune reported.
Khan also hoped for India's participation in the SAARC summit, scheduled to be held in Islamabad.
The cricket bat gifted by Bisaria was autographed by the entire Indian cricket team, the Indian mission in Islamabad said.More news: New Chelsea star Jorginho has an wonderful penalty routine
On July 30, the Election Commission of Pakistan had sought a written reply from Mr Khan, who has been nominated by the Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf as the next Prime Minister after the party emerged as the largest in the National Assembly in the election.
Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf leader Faisal Javed also confirmed the development, adding that Indian cricketers Kapil Dev, Navjot Singh Sidhu, and Sunil Gavaskar have been invited for the swearing-in ceremony.
In the same tweet he said the United States has been rewarded with "nothing but lies and deceit" for "foolishly" giving Pakistan more than $33 billion in aid in the past 15 years. In his victory speech last month, Khan had said that Pakistan wanted to have a mutually beneficial relationship with the US.More news: Day, Scott in mix at PGA as play suspended