Oslo Agreement Palestine

During the second intifada, the roadmap for peace was introduced, which explicitly aimed to find a two-state solution and establish an independent Palestinian state. However, the roadmap soon entered a cycle similar to the Oslo process, but did not reach an agreement. After 1995, a number of additional agreements were reached for the implementation of the Oslo Agreements. It was agreed that the Israeli and Palestinian delegations would exchange the names of the persons they had designated as members of the Israel-Palestine Joint Liaison Committee, which would be agreed upon. A few days before the official signing of Oslo I, the two sides signed a “letter of mutual recognition” in which the PLO declared itself ready to recognize the State of Israel (before this agreement, they had considered the country contrary to international law since its creation in 1948) and the Israelis recognized the role of “representative of the Palestinian people” of the PLO. An agreement on the withdrawal of Israeli forces from the Gaza Strip and Jericho territory. This agreement will include comprehensive arrangements for the Gaza Strip and Jericho territory after the Israeli withdrawal. The security and internal order of the Palestinian police, composed of police officers recruited locally and abroad (with Jordanian passports and Palestinian documents issued by Egypt). Those who participate in the Palestinian foreign police should be trained to become police officers and police officers. In the 1990s, a revolutionary agreement was negotiated in Oslo, Norway, between the Israeli and Palestinian leaders, which provides for a two-state negotiated solution process, which will be phased in by the end of the decade. Although the trial of first promises and…

The Oslo process is the “peace process” that began in 1993 with secret talks between Israel and the PLO. There was a round of negotiations, suspension, mediation, resumption of negotiations and again suspension. A number of agreements were reached until the end of the Oslo process, following the failure of the Camp David Summit in 2000 and the outbreak of the second Intifada. [5] [6] In August 1993, the delegations reached an agreement that had been reached by the father during a visit to Oslo. In the letters of mutual recognition, the PLO recognized the State of Israel and pledged to reject violence and Israel recognized the PLO as a representative of the Palestinian people and a partner in the negotiations. Jasser Arafat was allowed to return to the occupied Palestinian territories. In 1995, Oslo II succeeded the Oslo I Accords. Both did not promise Palestinian citizenship. [3] A second agreement, resulting from the Oslo negotiations signed in 1995, divided the occupied West Bank into three non-coherent regions: Areas A, B and C.

Area A was first made up of 3% of the West Bank and rose to 18% in 1999. In Area A, the Palestinian Authority controls most of the files. Area B now accounts for about 21% of the West Bank. … 1994 as part of the Oslo Peace Agreement between Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) (see two-state solution). … Talks that culminated in the Oslo Accords (1993) and, as a liaison, in talks between the Guatemalan government and the guerrillas, which resulted in a peace agreement (1997). Egeland represented Norway in the negotiations on the 1997 Ottawa Treaty on the prohibition of anti-personnel mines.