The Camp David Agreement Of 1978

After taking office on January 20, 1977, President Carter attempted to rejuvenate the Middle East peace process, which stalled throughout the 1976 U.S. presidential campaign. After advising a report from the Brookings Institution, Carter decided to replace the incremental bilateral peace talks that had characterized the diplomacy of Henry Kissinger`s shuttle after the Yom Kippur War in 1973 with a comprehensive multilateral approach. The Yom Kippur War has made it more difficult to achieve the objectives set out in UN Security Council Resolution 242. The information that the Agency gathered for President Jimmy Carter on the eve of the Camp David Summit in September 1978 contains some fascinating nuggets amid a mass of mundane and routine material. His „Briefing Book“ contains empathetic and contingent personality profiles of the protagonists – Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin and Egyptian President Anwar Sadat. While the gap in trust between the parties now seems deeper than ever, the good news is that public opinion is dynamic. Camp David itself serves as an example of how easy public support for peace can be quickly strengthened if the prospects become real. Investigations in the Israeli-Palestinian context over time have also made it clear that while each side believes that the other is acting in good faith to achieve peace, support for a negotiated agreement increases. Ultimately, this should be an incentive that opens the door to Israeli, Palestinian and third-party leaders, ready to seize the opportunity and meet the challenges of conflict with the pragmatism, empathy, courage and creativity that have been the goal of Camp David. VII.

Statement sent on 3 October 1978 by students from the UNRWA Teacher Training Centre in Ramallah Commune, in support of the resolution adopted at the 1 October session in Jerusalem. More importantly, the United Nations has never formally accepted the first agreement of the agreements, called the „Middle East Peace Framework“ because it was written without Palestinian representation and input. By confirming the constant position of our people in the occupied territories and by examining the agreements announced by the Camp David Conference, we want to affirm that these results confirm the capitulationist path of Sadat, who seeks (against) the achievements that our Palestinian Arab people have achieved through the struggle and bitter sacrifices, and which have been confirmed at the Arab level by the conferences of Algiers and Rabat. , at the international level, by the resolutions of the United Nations General Assembly.