Israel Egypt Armistice Agreement

The new military borders for Israel, as defined in the agreements, include about 78% of compulsory Palestine, as was the case after the independence of Transjordan (now Jordan) in 1946. The populated Arab territories that were not controlled by Israel before 1967 were the West Bank, ruled by Jordan, and the Gaza Strip occupied by Egypt. On January 6, 1949, Dr. Ralph Bunche announced that Egypt had finally agreed to begin talks with Israel for a ceasefire. Discussions began on 12 January on the Greek island of Rhodes. Shortly after its launch, Israel accepted the release of a besieged Egyptian brigade in Faluja, but was quick to reach an agreement. [5] At the end of the month, the talks failed. Israel has asked Egypt to withdraw all its troops from the former Palestinian territory. [Citation required] Egypt insisted that, in accordance with Security Council Resolution S/1070 of 4 November 1948, Arab forces should withdraw from their positions on 14 October 1948 and withdraw from positions north of Majdal-Hebron Street. Iraq, whose troops actively participated in the war (although it had no common border with Israel), withdrew its troops from the region in March 1949. The front occupied by Iraqi forces was covered by the ceasefire agreement between Israel and Jordan[3] and there was no separate agreement with Iraq.

Ceasefire talks with Syria began in April 1949 at Gesher B`not Yaacov on the Jordan River[10] after other ceasefire agreements were concluded. The agreement with Syria was signed on July 20, 1949. [4] 6. calls on the governments concerned not to take any action in the future on the transfer of persons through international borders or ceasefire lines without prior consultation with the joint ceasefire commissions; The agreement with Lebanon was signed on March 23, 1949. [2] The most important points were that from the beginning, Arab-Israeli GAAs were plagued by discord and disagreement. A fundamental disagreement was the extent of the responsibility that States Parties had to bear for criminal and often violent activities of irregularities that crossed the lines. The scale of such infiltration in the early 1950s has alarmed Israelis and the inability of UNTSO and several Arab states to effectively contain them has led to severe reprisals by the Israel Defense Force (IDF), which themselves have violated THE PDOs.