Oslo Ii Interim Agreement

Debate on the release of Palestinian prisoners, agreement on attached annexes and cards and the beginning of Israeli redistribution. The interim agreement includes more than 300 pages of 5 chapters containing 31 « articles » and 7 « appendices » and 9 « cards. » The agreement has a « preamble » that acknowledges its roots in the previous diplomatic efforts of UN Security Council Resolution 242 (1967) and UN Security Council Resolution 338 (1973), the 1991 Madrid Conference and other previous agreements. In particular, the agreement recognizes the establishment of an « acting autonomous Palestinian authority », i.e. an elected Council called the « Council » or « Palestinian Council ». The interim agreement on the West Bank and Gaza Strip, commonly known as Oslo II or Oslo 2, was a key and complex agreement in the Israeli-Palestinian peace process. As Oslo II was signed in Taba, it is sometimes called the taba agreements. The Oslo Accords provided for the formation of transitional Palestinian autonomy in the Palestinian territories, but did not promise an independent Palestinian state. Oslo II created Zones A, B and C in the West Bank. The Palestinian Authority has been given limited powers and powers in areas A and B, as well as the prospect of negotiating a final settlement on the basis of Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338. The agreement was officially signed on September 28, 1995. Articles XXIX-XXXI include safe transit and transport agreements between the West Bank and gaza Strip, coordination between Israel and the Council on the crossing to and from Egypt and Jordan, as well as all other agreed international crossing points, and final clauses relating to the signing of the agreement, its implementation , to the agreement between Gaza and Jericho (May 1994), the preparatory transfer agreement (August 1994) and the new protocol on transfers (August 1995) are replaced by this agreement, the need and date of the negotiations on permanent status: the agreement is based on the foundations of the original Oslo I agreement, officially known as the Declaration of Principle on Interim Autonomy Agreements and formally signed on 13 September 1993 by Israel and the PLO.

, with Prime Minister Rabin and President Arafat in Washington, D.C. and officially certified by the United States and Russia. The Oslo II agreement is called the interim agreement, as it should serve as the basis for further negotiations and the construction of a possible comprehensive peace agreement. After Oslo II, several other agreements were concluded, but negotiations did not result in a final peace agreement.