A declaration made by King Hussein of Jordan and Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, and witnessed by US President Bill Clinton, in Washington, DC, on 25 July 1994. … The Israel-Jordan Peace Treaty was signed three months after the declaration was made.
A plan suggested by King Hussein of Jordan on 15 March 1972. The federation would be headed by a King and have a single army. … The executive, legislative and judicial powers would be divided between the central government and the government of each province.
An informal understanding reached by Israeli Foreign Minister Shimon Peres and King Hussein of Jordan in London, United Kingdom, on 11 April 1987. … The envisioned international peace conference was finally held in Madrid in 1991.
A summit of the heads of Arab League countries, held in Alexandria, Egypt, on 5–11 September 1964, following the first summit held in Cairo in January of the same year. … They also announced their determination to oppose British control in Yemen and Oman.
A peace treaty between Israel and Jordan, signed at the Wadi Araba Border Crossing on 26 October 1994. … The treaty established peace and mutual recognition between the two countries; determined the international boundary on the basis of the 1922 Transjordan Memorandum, without prejudice to the future status of the Palestinian Territories, and with special arrangements for the Baqura/Naharayim area; recognized Jordan’s special role with regard to the Historical Basin in Jerusalem; and established full diplomatic relations, as well as cooperation in security and civil affairs.
A memorandum signed by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and PLO Chairman Yasser Arafat on 23 October 1998 in Washington, DC. … Some of these issues were further addressed in the 1999 Sharm el-Sheikh Memorandum, signed the following year.