The Government of the State of Israel (“GOI”) and the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) undertake to implement fully and mutually the Interim Agreement and all other agreements concluded between them since September 1993 (`the previous agreements`) and all outstanding commitments arising from previous agreements. Without demarcing from the other requirements of previous agreements, the two sides agreed as follows: the objective of the memorandum was to implement the Interim Agreement on the West Bank and Gaza Strip (Oslo II) of September 1995 and to implement all other agreements between the PLO and Israel since September 1993: Protocol on Economic Relations (1994); Agreement on the Gaza Strip and the Territory of Jericho (1994); Washington Declaration (1994); Agreement on the Preparatory Delegation of Powers and Competences between Israel and the PLO (1994); Protocol on the Continuation of transfers of competences and competences (1995); Wye River Memorandum (1998). Following the agreement on the location of the border post on the northern road of the secure passage, the construction of the necessary facilities and related procedures is under way. At the same time, temporary facilities shall be set up for the operation of the northern road no later than four months after the agreement on the specific location of the crossing point; The two sides will make a determined effort to conclude a framework agreement on all durable status issues within five months of the resumption of permanent status negotiations; The two sides will conclude a comprehensive agreement on all permanent status issues within one year of the resumption of permanent status negotiations; The two sides agreed to resume permanent status negotiations in order to reach an agreement on permanent status. They reaffirmed that permanent status negotiations would lead to the implementation of Security Council resolutions 242 and 338. Both sides agreed to work resolutely towards a framework agreement and set a timetable for achieving this goal. The Sharm el-Sheikh deal was discussed by Pakistan on Saturday, after Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh said current relations between the two neighbors were not conducive to talks “at any level.” Pakistan`s foreign minister said he still had to see for himself the Indian prime minister`s recent remark, but he asked if that was India`s position, “what is Sharm el-Sheikh, what is this deal?” The three years since 2004, both Indian and Pakistani officials acknowledge, have been a diplomatic highlight in the history of the two rivals. . .

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