RAND Study Says International Peace-Enabling Force Could Enhance Security of Israel and a Palestinian State
Jan 31, 2006
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Throughout the history of Arab-Israeli peace negotiations, security has been the most important-and most challenging-issue for Palestinians, Israelis, and their neighbors. This study examines key external security issues that must be met for there to be a successful independent Palestinian state following a peace agreement with Israel. It makes proposals for an international (NATO-led) peace-enabling force, Palestinian security forces, and liaison and confidence-building cooperation between Palestine and Israel. This study also examines Palestinian policing, the nature of security arrangements along the Palestinian-Israeli border, counterterrorism efforts, intelligence functions, and broader Middle East security efforts. See also the companion volumes: The RAND Palestinian State Study Team, Building a Successful Palestinian State, Santa Monica, Calif.: The RAND Corporation, MG-146-DCR, 2005; Doug Suisman, Steven N. Simon, Glenn E. Robinson, C. Ross Anthony, and Michael Schoenbaum, The Arc: A Formal Structure for a Palestinian State, Santa Monica, Calif.: RAND Corporation, MG-327-GG, 2005.
Palestinian Military Forces
Intelligence, Monitoring, Enforcement, and Dispute-Resolution Provisions
Special Security Issues Regarding Jerusalem
External Security Environment
Security Issues and the Arab-Israeli Peace Process, 1967–2003
“Clinton Parameters” (Presented by President Bill Clinton to the Israeli and Palestinian Negotiators on December 23, 2000)
Research for this study was carried out between September 2002 and July 2005 under the direction of the RAND Health Center for Domestic and International Health Security in conjunction with the Center for Middle East Public Policy (CMEPP), one of RAND’s international programs. RAND Health and CMEPP are units of the RAND Corporation. Primary funding for this study was provided by a generous gift from David and Carol Richards. This research in the public interest was also supported by RAND, using discretionary funds made possible by the generosity of RAND’s donors and the earnings on client-funded research.
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