A name given to low-intensity warfare conducted by Egypt along the Suez Canal frontier, as well as Israeli responses that included airstrikes and commando raids, following Israel's occupation of the Sinai Peninsula during the 1967 Six Day War.
A ceasefire agreement between Israel and Egypt signed on 7 August 1970, putting an end to the War of Attrition, a period of low-intensity conflict along the Suez Canal since the conclusion of the 1967 Six Day War.
A plan put forth by Swedish diplomat and UN Special Envoy Gunnar Jarring on 8 February 1971, aimed at de-escalating the tensions between Israel and Egypt following the conclusion of the War of Attrition, with a view towards implementing UN Security Council Resolution 242. … On its part, Israel proposed terms for a comprehensive peace agreement between the two countries, but rejected a withdrawal to the pre-1967 lines.
A plan proposed by US Secretary of State William P. In light of difficulties in implementing UN Security Council Resolution 242 and reaching a comprehensive Arab-Israeli settlement, Rogers proposed an interim agreement to be signed between Egypt and Israel. … Though the initiative failed to prevent the 1973 War, a similar interim agreement was eventually signed in 1975, paving the road for the Israel-Egypt peace treaty.
Known in the Arab world as the October War, and in Israel as the Yom Kippur War, a war fought between Israel, Syria and Egypt in October 1973. … Casualties in the war numbered over 2,000 on the Israeli side, and several thousand on the Arab site.
An agreement between Israel and Egypt facilitating withdrawals by both countries’ armed forces following the 1973 War, signed on 18 January 1974 on the 101km marker of the Cairo-Suez road. … A similar agreement was signed between Israel and Syria on 31 May 1974.
A set of agreements signed at Camp David, MD, on 17 September 1978. The agreements were signed following Sadat's visit to Jerusalem and subsequent negotiations between Israel and Egypt. … Additionally, it called for the establishment of Palestinian self-government in the West Bank and Gaza Strip for a transitional period of five years, during which Egypt, Israel, Jordan and Palestinian representatives would negotiate “the resolution of the Palestinian problem in all its aspects.” Sadat and Begin were awarded the 1978 Nobel Peace Prize for the Accords.