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Armistice Agreement Line

A 1949 UNITED Nations ceasefire agreement between the State of Israel and four Arab states. From the beginning, Arab-Israeli GAAs have been tormented by discord and disagreement. A fundamental disagreement was the extent of the responsibility that States Parties had to bear for criminal and often violent activities of irregularities that crossed the lines. The scale of such infiltration in the early 1950s has alarmed Israelis and the inability of UNTSO and several Arab states to effectively contain them has led to severe reprisals by the Israel Defense Force (IDF), which themselves have violated THE PDOs. Perhaps the most serious disagreement was about the nature of the agreements signed. While Israel regarded them as finite borders for demarcation lines and waiting for the final stage of signing comprehensive peace agreements, Arab states interpreted them only as long-term ceasefire agreements that did not end their belligerent status and did not give a lasting character to their various provisions. 1. Ceasefire demarcation lines for all sectors, with the exception of the sector, the maps in paragraph 3 of Appendix I of this agreement are as follows and are defined as follows: The Green Line or (before) of the 1949 border or ceasefire border[1] is the demarcation line established by the 1949 ceasefire agreements between the armies of Israel and those of its neighbours (1949). , Jordan, Lebanon and Syria) after the 1948 Arab-Israeli war. It served de facto the borders of the State of Israel from 1949 to the six-day war of 1967. The majority of Israeli public opinion opposes the return to the borders before 1967. A 2011 study showed that 77% of Israelis oppose, for security reasons, a return to lineages before 1967, even if it would lead to peace between Israel and neighbouring Arab states. [30] 19 February: The Egyptian delegation complained that on 18 February, a patrol of two Egyptian soldiers on Egyptian territory had been attacked by armed Israelis who were hiding in ambush.

One of the Egyptian soldiers was abducted and killed in Israeli-controlled territory near the demarcation line (see point c), above, which summarizes an Israeli complaint filed on 18 February. The Israel-Lebanon GAA was signed on 23 March 1949 by Lieutenant-Colonel Mordekhai Makleff for Israel and Lieutenant-Colonel Tawfiq Salim for Lebanon in Raes Naqura. The Israeli troops, who had withdrawn from parts of southern Lebanon they occupied in the summer of 1948, agreed to set the limits of the marking of the armistice along the former international borders, thus introducing greater stability in Israeli-Lebanese relations for more than twenty years. After the “Black September” of 1970, the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) and the various Palestinian guerrilla groups moved the site of their operations from Jordan to the refugee camps in Lebanon, making the Israel-Lebanon border a recurring battleground.

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