An unofficial draft proposal for a permanent status agreement to resolve the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, prepared in 2003 by a joint Israeli-Palestinian team headed by Palestinian minister Yasser Abed Rabbo and former Israeli Justice Minister Yossi Beilin, and sponsored by the Swiss government. … The initiative was not adopted officially by either side.
A proposal submitted by the Jewish Agency, chaired by David Ben-Gurion, to the Woodhead Commission, a British Royal Commission mandated with drawing up proposals for the partition of Palestine. … The Arab state was to include today’s northern West Bank, the northern Negev and Jaffa, with the rest - including a corridor linking the Jerusalem area to Jaffa through the Lydda airport - remaining under Mandatory control.
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 document prepared by the Conciliation Commission for Palestine (CCP) and submitted to the United Nations Secterary-General on 1 September 1949. … The plan was never implemented, and Jerusalem remained divided de facto between Israel and Jordan, in line with the armistice agreement between them, until the 1967 Six Day War.