Iran called on member states of the Non-Aligned Movement (NAM) Wednesday to push for opening a war tribunal against Israel, the news network Khabar reported.

The network quoted Iranian Foreign Minister Ali-Akbar Salehi as saying that such an initiative would also stop Israel from committing further alleged war crimes against Palestine.

Salehi further called on NAM for formation of a committee for securing the rights of the Palestinians.

Iran also announced plans to propose the formation of a Non-Aligned Movement (NAM) troika, plus two neighbor states, to help settle the Syria crisis.

"Our specific proposal to the NAM is formation of a troika committee for Syria consisting of Egypt, Iran and Venezuela," a head of the parliament's foreign policy commission, Alaeddin Bouroujerdi said.

Also on the committee would be Iraq and Lebanon - both neighbors of Syria - Boroujerdi said.

"During my visit to Damascus last week, President (Bashar) Assad said he would welcome any Iranian plan in this regard," the lawmaker added.

Iran is a staunch supporter of Assad, and has called for negotiations between the Syrian government and opposition

The Iranian foreign minister had earlier said at the ongoing NAM conference in Tehran that Middle East peace could not be secured "by blind and discriminatory support by world powers for Israel's state terrorism and its policies of occupation, aggression, threats, torture and devastation."

United Nations Secretary General Ban Ki-moon was also in Tehran for the summit on Wednesday, and was set to meet Iranian lawmakers in the parliament. A luncheon with Parliament Speaker Ali Larijani was also scheduled. Ban will also meet President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei and chief nuclear negotiator Saeid Jalili.

During his visit to Tehran, which had caused some criticism in the United States and Israel, the UN chief is supposed to talk with the Iranian leaders both about the country's controversial nuclear projects and alleged human rights violations.

Iran, in return, hopes to persuade Ban that Western accusations against the Islamic state on Iran's nuclear programs were unjustified. It also plans to again present itself as an effective partner for settling global problems.

Iran also plans take the UN chief to the historic city of Isfahan in central Iran and avail its of the occasion to also show him the two uranium conversion and enrichment sites, both located near Isfahan.

A UN spokesman in New York, however, said that Ban would not inspect any nuclear sites during his Iran visit.

North Korea's ceremonial head of state, Kim Yong Nam, also arrived in Tehran on Wednesday  for the summit.