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by United Nations

Author: United Nations
Subcategory: Politics & Government
Language: English
Publisher: United Nations (November 8, 2002)
Pages: 192 pages
Category: Politics
Rating: 4.5
Other formats: docx lit txt lrf

A Palestinian-Israeli Dialogue. in Paris from 18 to 19 June 2001, between Israeli and Palestinian policy makers and analysts. understanding of the prerequisites for a comprehensive, just and lasting peace in the Middle East.

A Palestinian-Israeli Dialogue. A unified collection of papers, floor discussions and debates which represents the proceedings of the Encounter in Paris from 18 to 19 June 2001, between Israeli and Palestinian policy makers and analysts. Other panelists included representatives from France, Jordan, Lebanon, Senegal, the United Kingdom of Great Britain, Northern Ireland, and the United States of America. The objective of the discussion was to gain a better understanding of the prerequisites for a comprehensive, just and lasting peace in the Middle East.

The Israeli–Palestinian peace process refers to the intermittent discussions held by various parties and proposals put forward in an attempt to resolve the ongoing Israeli–Palestinian conflict

The Israeli–Palestinian peace process refers to the intermittent discussions held by various parties and proposals put forward in an attempt to resolve the ongoing Israeli–Palestinian conflict. Since the 1970s, there has been a parallel effort made to find terms upon which peace can be agreed to in both the Arab–Israeli conflict and in the Palestinian–Israeli conflict

Establishing a Palestinian state. If you read only one book about the Middle East this year, it should be Caroline Glick's. The media and politicians frequently blame Israel for the problems in the Middle East, but this book sets the record straight

Establishing a Palestinian state. Whether or not you agree with her conclusions, she illuminates the contorted landscape by pointing to an audacious solution. The media and politicians frequently blame Israel for the problems in the Middle East, but this book sets the record straight. Ms. Glick shows how Israel repeatedly has attempted to make peace with the Palestinians and has been forced to make severe concessions under pressure from the .

A two-state solution to the Israel-Palestinian conflict is one of a number of. .However, it was the rise of a Palestinian national identity in the 1970s which scuppered this idea in favour of a Palestinian state.

A two-state solution to the Israel-Palestinian conflict is one of a number of formulas, writes Prof Colin Shindler. While the Israeli Left was willing to return territory to Jordan for regional peace, the rise of Palestinian nationalism under Yasser Arafat and the ascendency of the Israeli Right under Menahem Begin initially proposed polarised solutions - either a Greater Israel or a Greater Palestine, but not a two-state solution. The Israeli Right argued that there were nationalist and religious reasons for retaining the West Bank.

an Israeli-Palestinian dialogue : proceedings of the United Nations Department of Public Information's International Encounter for European Journalists, on the Question of Palestine, 15-17 June 1994, Elsinore, Denmark

an Israeli-Palestinian dialogue : proceedings of the United Nations Department of Public Information's International Encounter for European Journalists, on the Question of Palestine, 15-17 June 1994, Elsinore, Denmark, Mark Adams Taylor, Signe Alice Rooth. Published 1994 by United Nations, Dept. of Public Information in . Written in English.

presidents, Palestinian leaders and Israeli leaders come to life on the pages. Mitchell presents cautious hope that a permanent resolution to the Israel-Palestine quagmire can be achieved. This item: A Path to Peace: A Brief History of Israeli-Palestinian Negotiations and a Way Forward in the Middle East. Customers who viewed this item also viewed.

No comparable regional conflict has been subject to such scrutiny or given rise to such radically different interpretations of the same basic facts. Any serious analysis of the conflict demands a thorough familiarity with its documentary history. No comparable regional conflict has been subject to such scrutiny or given rise to such radically different interpretations of the same basic facts.

To achieve a relationship of peace, in the spirit of Article 2 of the United Nations Charter, future negotiations between Israel and any neighbor prepared to negotiate peace and security with it are necessary for the purpose of carrying out all the provisions and principles of Resolutions 242 and 338.

He is coauthor of The Path to Peace: Arab-Israeli Peace and the United States, and author of The Middle East Problem in the 1980s. The initially stated Israeli war aim was to clear a zone in southern Lebanon of weapons and fighters within reach of northern Israel

He is coauthor of The Path to Peace: Arab-Israeli Peace and the United States, and author of The Middle East Problem in the 1980s. Many of the insights in this article were acquired during visits to Egypt, Israel and Jordan in July 1982. MORE BY Harold H. Saunders. The initially stated Israeli war aim was to clear a zone in southern Lebanon of weapons and fighters within reach of northern Israel. This war aim-"Peace for Galilee"-was understandable in view of past attacks on Israel's northern communities and the growing stockpile of Palestinian equipment in the region.

Israel says that the house it demolishes in the Negev are in villages which are not recognised by the state. Israeli law, said Dr. Jabareen, makes clear distinctions between Jewish and Arab citizens, favouring with special status institutions set up to promote the Jewish nature of the state. Around 80,000 people live in 45 such villages, which have lost around a million acres of land in the demolition onslaught. He highlighted the legal status of the Jewish Agency and Land Fund of Israel, whose functions include governmental roles and authority, including the establishment of new settlements for Jews only.

A unified collection of papers, floor discussions and debates which represents the proceedings of the Encounter in Paris from 18 to 19 June 2001, between Israeli and Palestinian policy makers and analysts. Other panelists included representatives from France, Jordan, Lebanon, Senegal, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, and the United States of America. The objective of the discussion was to gain a better understanding of the prerequisites for a comprehensive, just and lasting peace in the Middle East. It is hoped that the insights offered in this publication will contribute to advancing an Israeli-Palestinian and Arab-Israeli reconciliation.