The International Cricket Council dismissed a compensation claim by the PCB over BCCI’s refusal to honour an agreement to play bilateral series.
"Following a three-day hearing and having considered detailed oral and written submissions, the Dispute Panel has dismissed the PCB's claim against the BCCI," the ICC said in a statement.
The decision cannot be appealed.
The dispute revolved around a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) according to which India and Pakistan had agreed to play six bilateral series between 2015-2023.
The PCB had filed a compensation claim of $70 million.
But India refused to play Pakistan citing the Indian government's objections due to strained relations with Pakistan.
According to the agreement, the six tours would include up to 14 Tests, 30 one-days and 12 Twenty20 internationals.
The MoU was a reward to Pakistan for supporting the "Big Three" plan according to which India, Australia and England occupied the major share of power and revenues of world cricket.
However, that arrangement fell apart and the BCCI refused to accept the MoU as a legal document, dismissing it as a "piece of paper".
India cut off cricket ties with Pakistan after the 2008 terrorist attacks on Mumbai which left more than 160 people killed.
After negotiations about the proposed tours failed, the PCB filed a notice of dispute with the ICC resolution committee in November last year, claiming 70 million dollars in compensation.
Pakistan Cricket Board described dispute panel’s decision as "disappointing."
"Following a lengthy dispute resolution process, the announcement of the decision has come as a disappointment," it said.
"PCB will determine its future course of action in this regard after detailed deliberations and consultations with its stakeholders."
The Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) welcomed the decision, saying it had always maintained that the MoU was "merely an intention to play".
"The BCCI wholeheartedly welcomes the decision of the Dispute Panel. The BCCI will now move the Dispute Panel to recover its legal cost from the PCB," it said in a press release.