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Israel, Jordan and Peace Process (Syracuse Studies on Peace and Conflict Resolution) Hardcover – June 1, 1997

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Lukacs, director of George Mason University's Center for Global Education, also teaches international relations at George Mason and the American University and Judaic studies at the University of Maryland. His analysis of Israeli-Jordanian relations from 1967 through 1994 describes the unacknowledged "policy of functional cooperation" that Israel and Jordan pursued for a quarter century despite their formal state of war, with particular attention to the interdependence and common interests that produced "a state of de facto peace" until Jordan's legal disengagement from the West Bank in 1988. Tracing the development of four different Israeli positions on Jordan and the Occupied Territories, Lukacs argues that, until 1988 and the intifadah, the two nations' sub-rosa relationship delayed a wider peace, since neither "was willing to take a major risk to open a public dialogue because of the lack of societal consensus in Israel over . . . withdrawal and Jordan's reluctance openly to break Arab ranks over recognition, negotiations, and peace with Israel." A detailed view of Mideast history. Mary Carroll

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