by Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Leonard Davis Institute for International Relations in Jerusalem .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 48-49.
|Series||Jerusalem papers on peace problems ;, 8|
|LC Classifications||E183.8.I7 S56|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||49 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||49|
|LC Control Number||77373970|
More information about Israel is available on the Israel Page and from other Department of State publications and other sources listed at the end of this fact sheet. U.S.-ISRAEL RELATIONS. The United States was the first country to recognize Israel as a state in , and the first to recognize Jerusalem as the capital of Israel in Alan Dowty, Middle East Crisis: United States Decision-Making in ,, and (Berkeley: University of California Press, ). A significant addition to the literature on crises is the special issue of The Jerusalem Journal of International Relations ‘on Studies in Crisis Behavior’, Michael Brecher (ed.) (Winter—Spring ).Author: Aharon Klieman. Get this from a library! Foreign relations of the United States, Volume XXIII, Arab-Israeli Dispute, [Steven G Galpern; Adam M Howard; United States. Department of State. Office of the Historian,;] -- "As part of a subseries of volumes of the Foreign Relations series that documents the most important issues in the foreign policy of the administrations of . This critical examination of American-Israeli relations from the last year of the Kennedy administration to the last year of Bill Clinton's tenure in office is a companion volume to Herbert Druks' previous book The Uncertain Friendship: The U.S. and Israel from Roosevelt to Kennedy.
Peter L. Hahn, “A Special Relationship? The United States, Israel, and National Security, –” (Paper delivered at Hebrew University of Jerusalem, May ), 3–10; David Schoenbaum, The United States and the State of Israel (New York, ), 34–92; Steven L. Spiegel, The Other Arab-Israeli Conflict: Making America's Middle East Policy, from Truman Cited by: Uri Bar-Joseph is professor emeritus in the Department for International Relations of The School for Political Science at Haifa specializes in national security, intelligence studies and the Arab-Israeli conflict.. He earned his PhD in from Stanford University, under the supervision of Alexander dissertation, Intelligence Intervention in the Politics of . Month, Day Event(s) May 14 The Jewish People's Council gathered at the Tel Aviv Museum, and approved a proclamation declaring "the establishment of a Jewish state in Eretz Israel, to be known as the State of Israel".: Haganah took control of population of 70, was reduced to 4, At midnight the British Mandate over Palestine terminated. After the war Egyptian and Syrian diplomatic relations with the United States, broken since the war, were resumed, and clearance of the Suez Canal began. The –74 War brought about a major shift of power in the Middle East and ultimately led .
Continuing the work that they began in their Foxbats over Dimona () on Soviet actions prior to and during the war, veteran Israeli journalists Isabella Ginor and Gideon Remez in this new book provide a fuller account of Soviet involvement in the tense period between the end of the and through the Arab-Israeli wars. They argue that the Soviet Union played a . 1. A Theoretical Framework and Objectives United States and Israel Divergence Dominates United States and Israel The Emergence of Strategic Convergence United States and Israel Convergence Dominates ue. (source: Nielsen Book Data). The Arab–Israeli conflict (Hebrew: הסכסוך הישראלי-ערבי HaSikhsukh HaYisre'eli-Aravi, Arabic: الصراع العربي الإسرائيلي Aṣ-Ṣirāʿ al-ʿArabī al-'Isrā'īlī) spans roughly one century of political tensions and open hostilities, though Israel itself only was established as a sovereign state in The conflict involves the establishment of. This timely anthology, completely revised and updated from the original edition in , provides convenient access to the most significant documents of the Zionist movement since and of Israel’s domestic and foreign policy issues between and Comprised largely of primary sources from Israeli, Arab, and American records, documents encompass not only political .