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This week Jonas Gahr visited Greater Israel and Palestine. On Monday he marked the XNUMXth anniversary of the assassination of former Prime Minister Yitzak Rabin.
Twelve years after the Oslo Accords were signed, the spiral of violence in Israel and Palestine is spinning. According to the Israeli human rights organization B'Tselem, twenty-three Palestinians were killed in October 2005, each out of five children, and nine Israelis, out of one child.
As an occupier, a daily breaker of human rights and the world's fifth largest military power, Israel must be said to have the greatest responsibility. For decades, the country has broken international law by occupying and seizing land in occupied territory, by systematically discriminating against the Arab population of Israel, by denying the Palestinians they displaced in 1948 to return, and now by building the wall of international law.
Peace has been negotiated in the international arena several times, but when occupied and occupied meet at the negotiating table, the strongest conditions are naturally dictated.
Not peace, but land
During the Oslo process in the 1990s, settlements grew, and refugees were a non-issue. When the "Roadmap for Peace" was to be implemented in the summer of 2003, and Hamas had confirmed a ceasefire, Israel liquidated its activists from a helicopter and tore Palestinian children's lives apart.
As the Israeli peace bloc Gush Shalom said in another message. . .
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