Nearly three decades after the signing of the Oslo Accords, Israel and the Palestinians have failed to reach a permanent agreement. Despite talks at Camp David in 2000, in Taba in 2001 and Annapolis in 2007, this goal seems further away than ever. By now, mutual distrust, the stalled negotiations, civil wars in the Arab world and the absence of the United States and Europe from the peace process, combined to drive the Israeli Peace Camp” into an ideological shift: from seeking a peace agreement with the Palestinians, to bilateral or unilateral separation. At the same time, ideas such as a federation, a confederation or a single state are gaining traction among Israelis. This essay looks at four main groups of organizations that constitute the new face of the Israeli Peace Camp according to their approach to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Heinrich Böll Stiftung Tel Aviv
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