The two-state solution

For about a century now, the Israel-Palestine conflict has continued to drag on despite the many peacemaking efforts. The dispute began when the Israeli were instituted in Palestine. This institution did not sit well with not only Palestine but also the Arab world. The dispute was further stirred by the fact that Palestine together with other Arab countries has constantly failed to perceive Israel as a sovereign state while other nations, in the same spirit, have opted not to recognize Palestine as a country. This research, therefore, explores the possibility of having two states as the final solution to the conflict.

The two-state solution involves the creation of two different nations by a proper drawing of borders and division of resources so that Israel and Palestine can be two independent states. The solution first appeared in 1937 in the Peel Commission report by the British mandate of Palestine (Yaalon, 2017; Djerejian, Muasher, & Brown, 2018). The report proposed a partition which was strongly opposed by Palestine and the Arab community but was well received by most leaders in the Jewish community. The two-state solution has then been under constant criticism but supported by other leaders, citizens, and the international community for decades now. In my opinion, the approach will weaken all rejectionist

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