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    The Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

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    frequently referred to as Palestine has long been the site of much conflict. In recent years, a major effort on the part of the International community has been employed in an attempt to bring peace to the troubled region, yet every time peace accords seem to be at hand, everything falls apart. In order to fully understand the enmity that keeps causing peace talks to break down, one must look at the roots from which the conflict stems. If the root of the issue can be clearly devised, then movements

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    The Israeli-Palestinian Conflict and the Presidential Election America has lost sight of the big picture. The war on terror is not going to be won through military endeavors or through appeals for international cooperation. Sure, those are both essential parts of combating terrorism, and Americans strive to achieve in both categories. However, this is not a war to simply meet indiscriminate aggression against aggression. This is neither a World War nor a Cold War. Only about one-third of

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    The Palestinian-Israeli Conflict in the Middle East The Arab world is not in a compromising mood… Nations never concede; they fight. You won’t get anything by peaceful means or compromise. You can, perhaps get something, but only by the force of your arms…But it’s too late to talk of peaceful solutions” (Bard 1). The Arab League Secretary Azzam Pasha said this statement on September 16, 1947, eight months before the state of Israel was established. The Arabs held this mentality in a time when

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    The Israeli Palestinian conflict is controversial in nature. With a violent past, present, and most likely future, this conflict is debated by politicians in the United States, United Nations, and European Union frequently. Most recently Presidents Clinton and Bush both made efforts to proctor peace talks between the Israelis and Palestinians with the hopes of decreasing violence. Repeated conflicts in the region make negotiations increasingly difficult. Since the creation of the state of Israel

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    The Israeli-Palestinian conflict was started when the United Nations proposed the partition plan for Jewish homeland in 1947. The Jewish agrees with the plan but the Palestinians disagree because they think it is unfair for their land being taken. Since then, many wars have been fought between Israel and Palestinians such as: -1948 War of independence -1956 Sinai war -1967 six day war -1973 Yom Kippur war etc. These wars had made angry Palestinian lost

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    The Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

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    Introduction The Israeli-Palestinian conflict is one of the most controversial conflicts in modern history. The expansion of Israel since 1947 is seen as the beginning of the conflict, although its origins go back to the end of the 19th century, when Jewish immigration to Palestine began to increase. Since the start of the conflict, several peace negotiations have been carried out, resulting in variable degrees of success. This essay will focus on how theorists of peace and conflict have analysed the

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    The Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

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    One of the main questions first asked about the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict is “who has the rightful claim to the land”, and in my opinion; Israel has rightful claim to the territory. The pro-Israeli stance that I hold is based on the fact that Israel has maintained military dominance over the disputed territory. I see the conflict as a survival of the fittest, where Israel has proved its supremacy by defeating all attempts of invasion and elimination, such as the Yom Kippur War, Six Day war, and

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    Israeli Palestinian Conflict

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    The Israeli-Palestinian Conflict is a never ending fight over land in which both sides believe is theirs. Because of past historical events, there is a lot of confusion about whose land it really is. There have been thousands of lives both soldiers and civilians on both sides lost in the continuous fighting over this land. The Israelis and Palestinians have been fighting since around 1880 for the land which was formerly known as Palestine(jewish). After the Balfour Declaration the Jewish people started

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    the Israeli-Palestinian conflict is “not an ‘age-old’ conflict,” neither is the acceptance of a two-state solution as the remedy for the turmoil it has spurred (10). Instead, this notion has slowly developed over time from a litany of factors. In the context of Israel, Alan Dowty flags three notions as especially impactful. First, Israeli acceptance of a two-state solution stems from the First Intifada, which “created for the first time an apparent majority among both Palestinians and Israelis in

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    Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

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    The Palestinian and Israeli relationship can be described as a divorced couple still living together under the same roof. On one hand, Palestinians want a separation of Israel into two separate states because the restrictions placed upon them violate their fundamental rights and hold them back from making the amount of money they should be making. Tareq Abbas, son of the Palestinian Authority President, Mohammad Abbas, said “If you don’t want to give me independence, at least give me civil rights

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