SRINAGAR (AFP) Indian security forces have drawn up a new plan to tackle deadly unrest in disputed Kashmir as the Indian government came under fire on Thursday over its handling of the crisis. The army, police and paramilitary formulated a 'joint strategy at a meeting Wednesday to restore peace in the Himalayan region, where more than 90 anti-India protesters have been shot dead in three months of violence. The meeting discussed the measures to effectively counter the protest calendar, a statement by the military said, referring to a list of demonstrations set by separatists in the region. No details were given about the action plan, which is to be implemented immediately. In New Delhi, the government of Prime Minister Manmohan Singh faced criticism from several commentators after a five-hour crisis meeting between political leaders held in the capital on Wednesday. The meeting broke up with a decision to send a fact-finding mission to the region. Wars are won and insurrection defeated by leaders, not committees, wrote commentator Manoj Joshi in the Mail Today newspaper. The Manmohan Singh government seems bent on defying this logic. Samar Halarnkar, writing in the Hindustan Times, said the all-party meeting in Delhi has utterly failed to address the (Kashmir) valleys realities. He warned of a two-decade violence in Kashmir getting a new lease of life unless the grievances of local people are addressed. The Express newspaper was more supportive of the government, saying that no one would have expected the all-party meeting to end with a concrete consensus on how to move forward. It said the fact-finding mission was 'welcome and an indication that the nations political energy was directed 'towards dealing with one of Indias most intractable problems. Kashmiri leaders dismissed the delegation, which will reportedly visit at the weekend, and stressed that no mainstream political leader or member of government has visited the region since the protests began. Rahul Gandhi, the youth leader of the ruling Congress party and presumed prime-minister-in-waiting, said the Kashmiri leader Omar Obdullah was doing a 'tough job. Kashmir is a tough and sensitive job and I think we have to give Omar time and support, he told reporters in Kolkata, where he was drumming up support for Congress ahead of regional elections.