Connect with us

Middle East

Israel urges US Congress to dismiss a two-state solution

Published

on

Israeli security forces

On Monday, Twenty-one right-wing members from Israel’s parliament wrote a letter to US administrators. They co-supported an ongoing law restricting the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions development, requesting them to dismiss the two-state solution.

“Israel is appreciative to all our great companions in Congress who remain with us on various fronts,” the letter peruses.

“However, we might want to express to you our worry concerning the anti-BDS goals.”

The bill, passed by the US House of Representatives on July 23, contradicted the international exertion to blacklist Israel, however, reaffirmed help for the two-state solution.

“We consider it contains a grave mistake since it expresses, in addition to various things. Support for a two-state resolution, which means the foundation of a Palestinian state in the core of little Israel,” the Israeli individuals composed.

“We might want to make our stand clear that the foundation of a Palestinian state would be undeniably more risky to Israel than BDS.”

Backing for the two-state solution has been a long-standing American system.

The Israeli letter was composed and sent by prominent leaders and two hawkish casual groups inside the ruling Likud party.

 Tzipi Hotovely deputy foreign minister of Likud and other key leaders from the group also signed.

Since the 1990s, the peace plans have put aside the Israeli-controlled West Bank, Gaza Strip and East Jerusalem for a future Palestinian state close by Israel.

US President Donald Trump’s administration has not supported a two-state resolution as the reason for its very own peace plan, which is yet to be disclosed. International media stated. The Palestinian administration is avoiding the US plan, saying it would be one-sided to support Israel as opposed to attempting to reset the field in an increasingly steady manner.

Share This:

Trending

Sitemap | Copyright © 2018-2019 theforeigncode.com