Waging Peace: Israel and the Arabs, 1948-2003

By Itamar Rabinovich | Go to book overview

6
THE WEB OF
RELATIONSHIPS

As we have seen throughout this exploration of the ArabIsraeli conflict, the very term is somewhat misleading— implying as it does the notion that a single conflict pits Israel against the Arab world, that the ebb and flow of Israel's relations with the Palestinians are linked organically to, say, its rivalry with Iraqor its complex relationship with Morocco. To a considerable extent, this has indeed been true: broad trends have applied across the region; after all, the Arabs collectively rallied against Israel in 1948, participated in the conflict when it festered and swelled, was devastated by the defeat of 1967, condemned Sadat in 1977 for moving toward peace, and adopted his formula only a decade later. But under the umbrella of unity, there have always been exceptions, rivalries, and tensions within the Arab world.1


EGYPT

For the thirty years between its participation in the Arab invasion of the young Jewish state in 1948 and the Camp

-220-

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Waging Peace: Israel and the Arabs, 1948-2003
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Preface ix
  • 1: The Background 1
  • 2: Madrid and Oslo: Years of Hope 38
  • 3: Years of Stagnation 78
  • 4: Ehud Barak and the Collapse of the Peace Process 123
  • 5: Sharon, Bush, and Arafat 181
  • 6: The Web of Relationships 220
  • 7: Peace and Normalization 267
  • 8: Conclusion 305
  • Notes 315
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