Nokia appealed to the Delhi High Court which last Thursday ordered the bank accounts in India to be unfrozen, allowing the company to transfer or withdraw funds parked there.
But some fixed assets such as buildings remain frozen since last week, the Nokia executive said, meaning the company cannot transfer ownership of the assets without the approval of the authorities.
"We are now talking to the authorities to clear up any lingering concerns," said the executive, declining to give details of the assets.
(Read more: Nokia delivers where BlackBerry fails)
Nokia said the freezing of the fixed assets would not have any impact on the day-to-day operations of the company and that it had sufficient assets in India to meet its tax obligations.
Nokia's 5.44 billion euros ($7.37 billion) deal to sell its handset business and license patents to Microsoft is expected to close in the first quarter of 2014, subject to approval by shareholders and regulators.
"This does not change our earlier expectation that the transaction with Microsoft will close in Q1 2014," a Nokia spokesman said when asked about the asset freeze.
Nokia was the market leader in India until the first quarter of this year. The company has one of its biggest phone factories at Chennai in the south of the country.