U.S. inhibitory Palestinian efforts

Written By Reva on Minggu, 04 September 2011 | 02.15

WASHINGTON (AFP) - Washington made an effort to prevent disputes caused by Palestinian plans to seek recognition as a country in the UN, said the New York Times newspaper on Saturday quoted U.S. officials and foreign diplomats.

Government Obama proposed a plan for restarting peace talks with Israel in an effort to convince Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas to halt the effort for recognition in the annual meeting of world leaders at the UN General Assembly, the newspaper said.

Obama told Abbas' government would veto any attempt pihakya submitted to the UN Security Council to make a new member of a Palestinian state, the newspaper said.

But pihakya said Washington could not support a decision to block the General Assembly to improve the status of Palestine into the state observer who does not have the right to choose than the previous one "people" who have no voice to let them join the many UN agencies and filed a case against Israel in the Criminal Court (ICC).

The senior U.S. officials and foreign diplomats, who was not named by the newspaper, said the government wanted to avoid using the veto only by the U.S. and several countries that opposed the Palestinian nrgara.

By freezing perudingan peace, the Palestinians pledged to seek full membership of the UN for a state in the Gaza Strip and West Bank, with East Jerusalem as its capital.

The EU is also trying to encourage the resumption of peace negotiations between Israel and the Palestinians, in the midst of deep differences concerning the business of a country.

The newspaper said that although some government officials expect Obama reached a compromise to avoid polling, there are plans to restrict konsekuesi-konsekensi if it's done, including efforts to ensure that Israel and the Palestinians continue to work together on security in the West Bank and on the borders of Israel.
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