A proposal made by Israeli retired colonel, researcher and publicist Shaul Arieli for a border management and security regime in Jerusalem as part of a future Israeli-Palestinian settlement including partition of the city.
A proposal for the partition of Palestine, presented by David Ben-Gurion, Chairman of the Jewish Executive, to the Mapai Party Center, in February 1937. … Ben-Gurion offered four principles on which the proposed territorial settlement is based: the distribution of the Jewish and Arab populations in Palestine; the possibility of mass Jewish immigration in the future; economic considerations, such as retaining the Dead Sea and Haifa Port for the Jewish state; and the need for the Jewish state to have a border with Lebanon, with its Christians constituting another minority in the Muslim-majority Middle East.
A proposal put forth by US President Harry S. While citing American support for the Partition Plan based on the UNSCOP Report, Truman stated that the reality [of the early 1948 War] had made peaceful partition unrealistic at that time. … Britain refused to extend its presence in Palestine, and the proposal was never brought before the UN General Assembly.
A statement made by Soviet diplomat S.K. The statement expressed the Soviet Union's reservations with regard to a previous proposal by the United States, and outlined a proposal for interim arrangements following the termination of the Mandate for Palestine, meant to facilitate the establishment of the Arab and Jewish states envisioned in the UNSCOP Report. … Both states would maintain militias under the supervision of the Special Commission.
A working paper prepared by the Secretariat of the Conciliation Commission for Palestine and published on 24 June 1949, detailing the various proposals made by the Israeli and Arab delegations in the first round of the Lausanne Conference. … Israel proposed a territorial arrangement roughly corresponding to the 1949 armistice lines, while also suggesting the annexation of the Gaza Strip and the granting of Israeli citizenship to its residents, including refugees.
A plan presented by former Mandatory official Archer Cust during a lecture to the British Royal Central Asian Society on 4 March 1936. … The Mandatory administration would also retain responsibility for defense, customs and certain civil issues, while delegating "as much legislative and executive authority" to the cantonal administration.