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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

Welcome to the Neno's Place!

Neno's Place Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality


Neno

I can be reached by phone or text 8am-7pm cst 972-768-9772 or, once joining the board I can be reached by a (PM) Private Message.

Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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The Trump Plan goes beyond all previous Middle East peace initiatives

rocky
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The Trump Plan goes beyond all previous Middle East peace initiatives Empty The Trump Plan goes beyond all previous Middle East peace initiatives

Post by rocky Mon 13 Nov 2017, 1:27 am

[ltr]The Trump Plan goes beyond all previous Middle East peace initiatives[/ltr]

 Since 2017-11-12 at 16:14 (Baghdad time)
[ltr]The Trump Plan goes beyond all previous Middle East peace initiatives %D9%86%D9%8A%D9%88%D9%8A%D9%88%D8%B1%D9%83[/ltr]
[ltr]Mawazine News - Follow up[/ltr]
[ltr]The New York Times reported that US President Donald Trump's team is working on a new plan to end the Palestinian-Israeli conflict that goes beyond all previous US initiatives.[/ltr]
[ltr]The Trump team, after working for 10 months on the thorny aspects of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, has moved to a new phase in its work - crystallizing what they have been able to know - in concrete steps that bring peace to the region From the impasse, to arrive at what Trump calls the "final deal".[/ltr]
[ltr]She explained that the group collected "preliminary documents" on various topics related to the Palestinian-Israeli conflict, and quoted officials as saying that they expect to address the existing points of contention such as the status of Jerusalem and settlements in the occupied West Bank.[/ltr]
[ltr]Although Trump has not declared his commitment to a Palestinian state, the experts said they expect his plan to focus on the so-called two-state solution, which has been at the heart of peace efforts for years.[/ltr]
[ltr]"Our goal is to facilitate, not dictate, a permanent peace agreement to improve the living conditions of Israelis and Palestinians and the security situation," said Jason Greenblatt, Trump's Middle East peace envoy and chief negotiator, who said Washington did not intend to impose its plan on the parties concerned. In the region, "as he put it.[/ltr]
[ltr]The New York Times quoted officials as confirming that efforts to achieve the initiative would not take shape before the beginning of next year.[/ltr]

[ltr]the team[/ltr]
[ltr]In addition to Kouchner and Greenblatt, the Trump team includes two other people, Dina Powell, deputy national security adviser, and David Friedman, the US ambassador to Tel Aviv.[/ltr]
[ltr]The New York Times reported that Trump and his team have no qualms about showing their allegiance to Israel. The former president has been proud of being Israel's "greatest friend," while Kouchner, Greenblatt and Friedmann are all Orthodox Jews and have close ties to Israel.[/ltr]
[ltr]On the other hand, Powell was a Copts and was born in Egypt. Kouchner also developed close ties with Saudi and Arab officials and recently visited Riyadh. Trump met three times with Netanyahu and Abbas separately.[/ltr]
[ltr]"We see this as a historic opportunity, and we will spare no effort to support President Trump's investment in a better future." Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu described the team members as " That they "are trying to think the peace initiative ... between favorable and disruptive factors[/ltr]
[ltr]In a creative way. "[/ltr]
[ltr]The Trump team sees a combination of factors that make the moment ripe for a new initiative, including Arab states' desire to reach a final settlement of the conflict, in order to focus again on Iran, which they see as the biggest threat.[/ltr]
[ltr]In this context, Egypt is keen to foster reconciliation between the Palestinian Authority and Hamas, which will strengthen the status of the Palestinian Authority as a representative of the Palestinian people.[/ltr]
[ltr]On the other hand, observers believe that the initiative may face serious obstacles, both old and new, on both the Palestinian and Israeli levels.[/ltr]
[ltr]"Neither Netanyahu nor Abbas is in a good position to negotiate," the paper said. The former faces corruption investigations and pressure from the right in its narrow alliance to make no concessions, while the latter faces strong domestic opposition as well.[/ltr]
[ltr]What remains dominant is the uncertainty, especially among those who have spent years struggling to overcome the same challenges and through the same series of tools, the New York Times said.[/ltr]
[ltr]"If you simply resume talks without being accompanied by anything, no one will take what you do seriously," said Dennis Ross, a veteran peace negotiator in the Middle East. "People will say we've seen this before, you have to show people that something new is going on this time."[/ltr]
[ltr]According to some experts, the Trump scheme may come with pre-approved confidence-building clauses, including for Israel, restricting settlement activity, renewing its commitment to a two-state solution, and granting Palestinians greater powers in parts of the West Bank.[/ltr]
[ltr]As for Palestine, this could include a return to full security cooperation with Israel, an end to the search for international recognition, and a cessation of wages for families and families of Palestinian prisoners.[/ltr]
[ltr]For Arab countries, particularly Saudi Arabia, Egypt, the United Arab Emirates and Jordan, they can commit to opening air conditions against flights, providing work visas, and connecting telecommunications networks.[/ltr]
[ltr]A White House official dismissed all this as "speculation," and it should be noted that most similar confidence-building initiatives have failed.[/ltr]
[ltr]In addition, there are other hot spots in the region, including the escalating confrontation between Saudi Arabia and Iran-backed Hezbollah, and Israel's hardline stance on the Iranian presence in Syria.[/ltr]
[ltr]In the event of a war between Israel and Hezbollah, it may fail any initiative with the Palestinian side.[/ltr]


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