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Israel and the Barcelona Process: The First Five Years

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Abstract

The purpose of this contribution is to analyze Israel’s evolving thinking in relation to the Euro-Mediterranean initiative launched in 1994 by the European Commission, leading later to the Barcelona Conference of November 1995, where 27 EU and Mediterranean Non-EU Member Countries (MNMCs) adopted a Declaration of the same name, which became the basis of what is commonly called the Barcelona Process, much inspired by its successful predecessor, the so-called Helsinki Process.

Keywords

Middle East Arab Country Regional Cooperation Foreign Minister Peace Process 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. Arad, R., Hirsch, S., & Tovias, A. (1983). The Economics of Peace-Making: Focus on the Egyptian-Israeli Situation. London: Macmillan.Google Scholar
  2. Barbe, E. (1996). The Barcelona Conference: Launching pad of a process. Mediterranean Politics, 1, 25–42.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Barcelona Declaration Adopted at The Euro-Mediterranean Conference,Final Version, Barcelona, 28 November 1995 http://www.euromed.netlkey-docs/barcelona.htm
  4. Chokron, L. (1996). The political background of the negotiations toward the 1995 Association Agreement. In M. Hirsch, E. InDar, & T. Sade (Eds.), The future relations between Israel and the European Communities–Some Alternatives. Tel Aviv: Bursi.Google Scholar

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© Deutscher Universitäts-Verlag GmbH, Wiesbaden 2003

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