One State Solution Foundation is it possible?

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“Binationalism” and “Binational state” redirect here. For uses outside the Israeli–Palestinian context, see Two Nations theory, Multinational state and Consociationalism.

The one-state solution and the similar binational solution are proposed approaches to resolving the Israeli–Palestinian conflict.[1] Proponents of a binational solution to the conflict advocate a single state in Israel, the West Bank and the Gaza Strip,[1][2] with citizenship and equal rights in the combined entity for all inhabitants of all three territories, without regard to ethnicity or religion.[1] While some advocate this solution for ideological reasons,[1] others feel simply that, due to the reality on the ground, it is the de facto situation.[3][4]

Though increasingly debated in academic circles, this approach has remained outside the range of official efforts to resolve the conflict as well as mainstream analysis, where it is eclipsed by the two-state solution. The two-state solution was most recently agreed upon in principle by the Government of Israel and the Palestinian Authority at the November 2007 Annapolis Conference and remains the conceptual basis for negotiations proposed by the administration of U.S. president Barack Obama in 2011. Interest in a one-state solution is growing, however, as the two-state approach fails to accomplish a final agreement


one state solution

Attached and unterneath are the outlines for the establishment of a One State Foundation for the Palestinian State.

The concept of a one state solution to the conflict is in no way new. It has roots in both communities, even before 1948.


Above is the proposal paper.





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