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Explore the Comprehensive Interactive Database of the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict

Map List

169 maps found
  • First Bernadotte Plan (1948)

    last update: 2016-01-31 06:05
    A plan proposed by UN mediator Folke Bernadotte on 28 June 1948 with the purpose of bringing an end to the 1948 War and promoting a settlement to the question of Palestine. The plan was brought forth in light of the truce that began on 11 June. It suggested a settlement along the lines of the Partition Plan adopted by the UN General Assembly in November 1947, with two states, one Jewish and one Arab, forming an economic union, each being in control of its own affairs. Bernadotte suggested a map showing two contiguous states as a basis for border negotiations. The plan did not gain wide acceptance on either side, and Bernadotte proposed a modified plan in September that year, but was assassinated immediately afterwards.
  • Territorial Exchange Proposal - 2.2%

    last update: 2016-02-17 07:20
    Proposal for a territorial settlement to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, under which the future border between Israel and Palestine would based on the 1967 lines with territorial exchange amounting to 2.2 percent of West Bank territory. The proposal was prepared by Israeli retired colonel, researcher and publicist Shaul Arieli as part of the ECF's support of official negotiations.
  • Ben-Arie Plan for Territorial Exchange

    last update: 2016-01-31 06:11
    A plan put forward by Israeli geographer Yehoshua Ben-Arie, suggesting a territorial settlement to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict involving trilateral territorial exchange between Israel, Palestine and Egypt.
  • Demarcation of the Palestine-Transjordan Border in the Gulf of Aqaba (1946)

    last update: 2016-01-31 06:03
    A technical agreement concluded between the heads of the Survey Departments of Mandatory Palestine and Transjordan, demarcating the border between the two territories near the Gulf of Aqaba, and resolving an ambiguity in the 1922 Transjordan Memorandum that separated them.
  • Annapolis Process – Israeli Proposal – Jerusalem (2008)

    last update: 2016-02-23 01:44
    An Israeli proposal for a permanent territorial settlement in Jerusalem put forth in 2008 during the Annapolis Process.
  • Israel-Jordan Armistice Agreement (1949)

    last update: 2016-01-31 05:36
    An armistice agreement concluding the 1948 War between Israel and Jordan, signed in Rhodes, Greece, on 3 April 1949. It left a large portion of the territory west of the Jordan River, consequently known as the West Bank, under Jordanian control, with Jordanian forces taking over certain positions from Iraqi forces. Part of the armistice line, separating the West Bank from Israeli territory and bisecting the city of Jerusalem, came to be known as the Green Line. Around Latrun, west of Jerusalem, as well as in small areas inside the city, a no man’s land was established. The rest of the armistice line followed the 1922 border between Palestine and Transjordan. The total length of the armistice line was 637km, of which 330km constitute the border between Israel and the West Bank. Jordan officially annexed the West Bank in 1950, a move that was only recognized by Britain and Pakistan. Israel took control of the West Bank as a result of the 1967 Six Day War, and in 1988 Jordan waived all claims to the territory.
  • Jewish Agency Partition Proposal to the Woodhead Commission (1938)

    last update: 2016-01-31 05:33
    A proposal submitted by the Jewish Agency, chaired by David Ben-Gurion, to the Woodhead Commission, a British Royal Commission mandated with drawing up proposals for the partition of Palestine. The proposal was examined in Chapters IX (Jerusalem) and XII (the rest of Palestine) of the Commission’s final report, published in November 1938. Its proposed borders for the Jewish state included all of the Galilee, most of the coastal plain and a corridor linking it to the Jewish neighborhoods in Jerusalem. The Arab state was to include today’s northern West Bank, the northern Negev and Jaffa, with the rest - including a corridor linking the Jerusalem area to Jaffa through the Lydda airport - remaining under Mandatory control.
  • Israel-Syria Disengagement Agreement (1974)

    last update: 2016-01-31 05:41
    An agreement between Israel and Syria facilitating withdrawals by both countries’ armed forces following the 1973 War, signed on 31 May 1974 in Geneva, Switzerland, ending a period of attrition warfare following the ceasefire. As part of the agreement, Israel agreed to withdraw from territories it held beyond the 1967 ceasefire lines. The agreement delineated two disengagement lines, with the buffer zone between them monitored by the newly-established United Nations Disengagement Observer Force (UNDOF). It also contained provisions for a mutual exchange of POWs. The lines established in the agreement continue to serve as the de facto border between Israel and Syria. A similar agreement was signed between Israel and Egypt on 18 January 1974.
  • Hebron Protocol (1997)

    last update: 2016-01-31 05:58
    A protocol to the 1995 Israeli-Palestinian Interim Agreement, concluded between Israel and the PLO on 17 January 1997. Signatories were retired Israeli general Dan Shomron, representing Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, and top PLO negotiator Saeb Erekat, representing PLO Chairman Yasser Arafat. In accordance with the Interim Agreement, the protocol concerned the redeployment of Israeli forces in Hebron, the only major West Bank city not to have been previously transferred to full Palestinian control (Area C). Hebron was divided into Area H-1 (about 80 percent of the city), to be transferred to Palestinian control, and Area H-2, to remain under Israeli control. A day before its signing, the protocol was approved in the Knesset by a vote of 87 For, 17 Against; the previous day, it was approved by the Palestinian Authority and the Executive Committee of the PLO.
  • Mintz, Elitzur and Porat's Peace on Earth Plan (2006)

    last update: 2016-01-31 06:00
    A plan for the resolution of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, put forward in January 2006 by Adi Mintz, Uri Elitzur and Hanan Porat, three prominent leaders in the Israeli settler movement. The plan suggested a crackdown against Palestinian terrorism, followed by a long-term interim arrangement involving Israeli annexation of roughly 60 percent of the West Bank, granting full Israeli citizenship to around 300,000 Palestinians. The rest of the West Bank would be under a Palestinian administration forming a confederation with Jordan. Separate transportation systems would ensure uninterrupted movement of people and goods within each community. The interim period would then be followed by a permanent status agreement in cooperation with Jordan and Egypt, with the latter providing territory for the expansion of the Gaza Strip, whose status would be determined in Egyptian-Palestinian negotiations.