KABUL (Agencies) - Pakistan on Tuesday called for the blame game to stop as the United States, Afghanistan and Pakistan met to discuss security in the region amid a Taliban insurgency and heightened tensions over cross border shelling. We need to end this blame-game, Foreign Secretary Salman Bashir told a news conference after a meeting of three countries in Kabul, without making any specific reference to border shelling. We need to take ownership for our own affairs, this problem will not go away if we keep on pointing finger at each other, we have done it for too long and I think it is time that our two great nations decide. The talks were formally aimed at mapping out plans for reconciliation with the Taliban, but the shelling had been expected to dominate the agenda. Top military commanders of Pakistan, Afghanistan and the United States met in Kabul on Monday to review the situation on the border, a Pakistan army statement said. Meanwhile, a senior US military officer said Tuesday Pakistani leaders show no sign they are ready to crack down on Haqqani militants operating from sanctuaries near the Afghan border, despite repeated US requests. He indicated they did not expect any improvement in Islamabads cooperation and that Pakistan lacked the will and the resources to move against Haqqani militants. Sir, I dont think it is likely to change, Vice Admiral William McRaven, who oversaw a raid last month by Navy SEALs that killed Osama bin Laden in his Pakistani hideout, told senators. Referring to talks with Islamabad military leaders, McRaven said it is both a capacity issue for the Pakistanis and I think potentially a willingness issue. McRaven, nominated by President Barack Obama to take over US special operations command, said the situation in northwest tribal areas is difficult for them to deal with. Lieutenant General John Allen, named as the next commander in Afghanistan, suggested Pakistan was keeping its options open by allowing Haqqani fighters to operate within its borders. Its a function probably of capacity. But it might also be a function of their hedging, whether they have determined that the US is going to remain in Afghanistan, whether our strategy will be successful or not, Allen told the Senate Armed Services Committee. At some point, as we have emphasized to the Pakistanis, weve got to bring pressure to bear on this insurgent safe haven, he said. Senator Carl Levin, after hearing the officers answer his questions on Pakistan, said Islamabads approach was unacceptable. Well, somethings got to give, somethings got to change, Levin said. Another senator, Lindsey Graham, said it was time Pakistan track down the leader of the Afghan Taliban, Mullah Omar. McRaven confirmed to Graham that the US military believed Omar was in Pakistan and had asked the countrys army to find him. General Allen also confirmed, when asked by Graham, that roadside bombs used to assault US-led forces were being constructed in Pakistan and that the US had provided Islamabad with information about the location of bomb-making sites.