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This is a must read for anyone who wants to truly understand the conflict.
He does an excellent job showing how Barak's entire time as prime minister would inevitably lead to the failure of these peace negotiations.
The book is very well written and shows Swisher's ability to research and write to be top notch.
It's pointless me saying how wonderful this book is without mentioning the references, which are plentiful and authoritative. Read morePublished 12 months ago by BirdBrain007
Swisher's book is probably the best on the topic. It incorporates all the key players in the Middle East Peace Process as well as officials within the government who saw things... Read morePublished 18 months ago by Edgar Hopida
Clayton Swishers "The Truth About Camp David" tells the story of the - apparent - frenzy of peace negotiations that occurred during the tail end of the Clinton administration after... Read morePublished on April 26, 2012 by S Wood
I read this book last night and finished this morning around 10am. The book is very well written and shows Swisher's ability to research and write to be top notch. Read morePublished on August 30, 2011 by Christopher M. Whitman Jr.
Americans have been given only one side of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, making it almost impossible to evaluate US foreign policy on this issue. Read morePublished on January 18, 2011 by Elinor Zind
Mr Swisher clearly had some involvement in the negotiations he describes, those which occurred in the last two years of Clinton's presidency, culminating in the ultimately... Read morePublished on September 27, 2010 by conjunction
I have never read any written literature about Dennis Ross, but I did have the privilege of attending a speech of his at Arizona State University when I was a student there. Read morePublished on April 18, 2010 by Newton Ooi
When I first opened up Swisher's book and started perusing it I was a little worried that it was going to be similar, if not identical, to Charles Enderlin's account in Shattered... Read morePublished on August 19, 2009 by Matthew Smith