2000 Camp David Summit

2000 Camp David Summit

Israel with the West Bank, Gaza Strip and Golan Heights:

Israel
West Bank · Gaza Strip, Golan Heights
Negotiating parties Israel · Palestinians History Camp David Accords · Madrid Conference Oslo I / Oslo II · Hebron Protocol Wye River / Sharm el-Sheikh Memoranda 2000 Camp David Summit · Taba Summit Road Map · Annapolis · State of Palestine Primary negotiation concerns Final borders · Israeli settlements · Refugees (Jewish · Palestinian Arab) · Security concerns Status of Jerusalem · Water Secondary negotiation concerns Palestinian incitement Israeli West Bank barrier · Jewish state Palestinian political violence Places of worship Current leaders
Palestine
Mahmoud Abbas · Salam Fayyad
Israel
Shimon Peres · Benjamin Netanyahu
International brokers Diplomatic Quartet (United Nations · United States · European Union · Russia) Arab League (Egypt · Jordan) · United Kingdom · France Other proposals

One-state solution (Isratine) · Two-state solutions (Arab Peace Initiative · Geneva Accord · Allon Plan · Elon Peace Plan · Lieberman Plan) · Three-state solution

Israeli unilateral plans: Disengagement · Realignment Peace-orientated projects: Peace Valley · Middle East economic integration Major projects, groups and NGOs Peace-oriented projects · Peace Valley · Alliance for Middle East Peace · Peres Center for Peace

The Middle East Peace Summit at Camp David of July 2000 took place between United States President Bill Clinton, Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak, and Palestinian Authority Chairman Yasser Arafat. Ultimately, it was an unsuccessful attempt to negotiate a "final status settlement" to the Israeli–Palestinian conflict.

Read more about 2000 Camp David Summit:  The Summit, The Negotiations, Reasons For Impasse, Clinton Parameters, Public Opinion Towards The Summit

Famous quotes containing the words camp, david and/or summit:

    Some of the taverns on this road, which were particularly dirty, were plainly in a transition state from the camp to the house.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    In the midst of this chopping sea of civilized life, such are the clouds and storms and quicksands and thousand-and-one items to be allowed for, that a man has to live, if he would not founder and go to the bottom and not make his port at all, by dead reckoning, and he must be a great calculator indeed who succeeds.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    What if it tempt you toward the flood, my lord,
    Or to the dreadful summit of the cliff
    That beetles o’er his base into the sea,
    And there assume some other horrible form
    Which might deprive your sovereignty of reason,
    And draw you into madness?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)