It shows what can be achieved when countries that for over 70 years failed to find common ground, come together in a show of peace, normalization and solidarity.
Even with normalization success, economy still top priority for US voters
In the last few years, Bahrain’s former foreign minister Sheikh Khalid bin Ahmed al-Khalifa tweeted his support for Israel’s military operation to expose and destroy Hezbollah’s cross-border tunnels.
Last month, the Palestinian leadership issued a similar response to the normalization agreement between Israel and the United Arab Emirates.
After the announcement, Jordan's foreign minister said Israel should stop all its procedures to undermine the two-states solution, Turkey condemned the decision as well.
Israel is now “working toward the opening of an Israeli embassy in Bahrain,” according to a foreign ministry official.
The breakthrough peace agreement, brokered by the USA, should not be seen as just another Arab country joining the circle of those who already recognize Israel.
Palestinian Arabs cannot sign an agreement that ends all claims and recognizes the right of a Jewish state to exist and live unmolested on land that was ever Muslim.
The late Rabbi Menachem Froman used to say, “This Land does not belong to us; WE belong to this Land.”
Encountering Peace: Walls and fences are not the recipe for peace.