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In the context of the "Israeli–Palestinian conflict, a zero-state solution, based on a proposal by the Ariel Center for Policy Research (ACPR), assumes that there is no unique Palestinian identity and that the "Palestinians in the "West Bank should get "restoration of "Jordanian "citizenship" while Egypt should have responsibility for the "Gaza Strip. "Israel thus has no reason to agree to assimilate them or provide them with a state, since they were part of those countries until their territory was captured in the 1967 "Six-Day War. This proposal is very similar to the "three-state solution advocated by some commentators.

Overview[edit]

The approach generally assumes that Israel will expand to fill the "territories occupied in 1967. Specific proposals differ as whether the present Palestinians can remain where they are, as non-citizens of Israel, or are expected to return to the territory of their national identity.

There has been opposition to this plan from Palestinians, Jordanians and Egyptians.[1]

The proposal by ACPR, the "Framework Proposal for a National Strategy Regarding Judea and Samaria and the Issue of Eretz Israel Arabs", describes an objective of "Consolidating a political proposal with the intention of halting Israel's defeatist campaign that is manifest in its most extreme form in the conduct of the Olmert Government". It assumes that there is no unique Palestinian identity and that the Palestinians in the West Bank should get "restoration of Jordanian citizenship" while Egypt should have responsibility for the Gaza Strip. It proposes a unilateral solution because it does not believe "Arab states will accept:

References[edit]

  1. ^ Slackman, Michael (16 December 2017). "Gaza Crisis Imperils 2-State Solution" – via NYTimes.com. 

This article incorporates material from the "Citizendium article "Zero-state solution", which is licensed under the "Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License but not under the "GFDL.

External links[edit]

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