Some Basic Aspects of the Agreements Between Israel and the PLO from the Perspective of International Law

Malanczuk, Peter
December 1996
European Journal of International Law;Dec1996, Vol. 7 Issue 4, p485
Academic Journal
The article focuses on the agreement between Israel and Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) in relation with the international law. It says that Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and PLO Chairman Yasser Arafat signed the Declaration of Principles on Interim Self-Government (DOP) in September 13, 1993 to address their conflict. It mentions that the agreement is still covered by the international law despite the Palestine not being a state and it is a tool to restructure their relationship.


Related Articles

  • Remembering Yasser Arafat. Lerner, Michael // Tikkun (Duke University Press);Jan/Feb2005, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p6 

    Pays tribute to the late Palestinian Liberation Organization (PLO) founder Yasser Arafat. Role of the PLO in the modern practice of terrorism and national consciousness of the Palestinians; Factors that contributed to the failure of Arafat in using the power given by Israel to govern the...

  • Palestinian Authority.  // New Republic;2/18/2002, Vol. 226 Issue 6, p7 

    Focuses on the controversy surrounding the role of Palestinian leader Yasir Arafat in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Opinion that Arafat is not responsible for the failure to negotiate a peace, but has little to contribute to the Middle East peace process; View that there is a struggle for...

  • Ceremony for the Signing of the Israel-Palestine Agreement. Clinton, Bill // Essential Speeches;2009, p0 

    Presents a speech by United States President Bill Clinton which he gave on September 13, 1993 at the signing of the Israel-Palestine Agreement along with Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres, Palestinian Liberation Organization (PLO) Executive Council Member Mahmud Abbas, US Secretary of State...

  • COURTING DAMASCUS.  // New Republic;7/4/94, Vol. 211 Issue 1, p7 

    Calls for the Israeli government to prioritize the peace negotiations with Palestine before engaging in diplomatic negotiation with Syria as of 1994. Concerns about the threat of jihad by Palestinian leader Yasir Arafat; Comment on the response of Israel to its insecurities about events in the...

  • Arafat's Moment of Truth. Pryce-Jones, David // National Review;8/28/2000, Vol. 52 Issue 16, p26 

    The article focuses on the decisions facing Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat after the failure of the Israeli-Palestinian peace negotiations at Camp David in Maryland. To the Palestinians, making peace with Israel means an admission of weakness, shaming them publicly. The cultural perception of...

  • Netanyahu Rampant. Perlmutter, Amos // National Review;7/29/1996, Vol. 48 Issue 14, p36 

    The article questions if Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu can negotiate for peace and reform. Netanyahu had made clear, in telephone conversations with U.S. President Bill Clinton, that the personal security of Israelis is his priority in negotiations with Palestine and Syria. He asked...

  • Front Line. Peretz, Martin // New Republic;9/12/2005, Vol. 233 Issue 11, p16 

    Reviews the author's experience of visiting an Israeli tank battalion near Halhul. Description of Halhul in the Bible; Review of material discussing the history of Halhul on a Web site; Author's view that Halhul has always been a center of random violence and organized mayhem; Summarization of...

  • On 20th Anniversary ... Traiman, Alex // Baltimore Jewish Times;9/20/2013, Vol. 334 Issue 3, p30 

    The article reports on developments of the 20-year old Oslo Accords between the Palestinian Liberation Organization chairman Yasser Arafat and Israeli Prime Minister Yitzchak Rabin. It notes that Knesset Hilik members have debated on the two-state-resolution based on the merits of the peace...

  • The Fire Next Time. Alexander, Ian // National Review;11/15/1993, Vol. 45 Issue 22, p26 

    The article comments on the political impact of the Israeli-Palestinian peace process. The end of the beginning of the peace process has turned the mood somber in Beirut, where Syria and Iran are seen as likely to disrupt the fragile Lebanese recovery in their attempts to disrupt the peace...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics