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Military cemeteries in every corner of the world are silent testimony to the failure of national leaders to sanctify human life. ” — Yitzhak Rabin, 1994 Nobel Peace Prize lecture
Izhak Rabin, November 4th 1995, Kings of Israel square, Tel Aviv. :
I always believed that the majority of the people wants peace and are prepared to take risks for peace... people truly want peace and opposes violence. Violence is undermining the very foundations of Israel democracy. Violence musts be condemned, denounced and isolated, this is not the way of the State of Israel. Peace provides opportunities for a progressive society and economy.
..I want to say this clearly, we have found partnership for peace as well with the Palestinians, The PLO that was an enemy, and has ceased to engage in terrorism, without partners for peace there can't be peace.
Donald Trump: A lot will have to do with Israel and whether or not Israel wants to make the deal — whether or not Israel's willing to sacrifice certain things. They may not be, and I understand that, and I'm OK with that. But then you're just not going to have a deal
© REUTERS/Stephanie Keith Newly appointed U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley presents her credentials to U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres at U.N. headquarters in New York City, U.S., January 27, 2017.
The US ambassador to the United Nations has insisted that Washington “absolutely” supported a two-state solution to the Israeli-Palestine conflict, 24 hours after Donald Trump dropped US commitment to the policy.
The contradictory messages coming out of the new US administration reflected policy chaos in a week when the national security adviser was forced to resign over his contacts with Russia, and factions inside the White House continue to vie for dominance.
In Bonn, the French foreign minister, Jean-Marc Ayrault, emerged from his first meeting with the new US secretary of state, Rex Tillerson, to describe the Trump administration’s Middle East policy as “confused and worrying”.