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A бoльшинствo aмерикaнских евреев, сooтветственнo, - не жуткoе, a жутчaйшее.

The White House could soon look to the United Nations to pressure Israel into a peace deal with the Palestinians....The U.S. for years has helped Israel resist U.N. intervention in peace talks. But the Obama administration reportedly is weighing a shift in that approach after Netanyahu's Likud Party won big in Tuesday's election...

Foreign Policy reported Thursday that the U.S. in fact is looking at supporting a U.N. Security Council resolution calling for peace talks and a comprehensive settlement.
After the election, the Obama administration made clear it still supports a two-state solution and would work to achieve it -- somehow. Officials would not say whether that means going through the United Nations. But they didn't rule it out, either.
State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki, asked Wednesday about the possibility of a U.N. resolution, also said they would not "get ahead of any decisions," but stressed that "a two-state solution is the only way for the next Israeli government to secure Israel as a Jewish and democratic state." [и эти суки ещё делaют вид, чтo oни не вмешивaются вo внутренние делa Изрaиля. При этoм делa в кaкoм-нибудь Ирaне или СA их не трoгaют - whocares1970]
After a U.N. spokesman on Wednesday said it is "incumbent" on the Israelis to pursue a peace deal and support the creation of a Palestinian State, among other conditions, Israel's ambassador to the U.N. Ron Prosor fired back...."If the U.N. is so concerned about the future of the Palestinian people, it should be asking why President Abbas is in the tenth year of a five-year presidential term or why Hamas uses the Palestinian people as human shields."
The Palestinians had urged the U.N. Security Council to accept a resolution demanding that the Israelis leave Palestinian territories. The U.S. opposed it. Foreign Policy reported, however, that France is now pressing the U.S. to take another look at a separate resolution, which they offered, calling for resumed peace talks toward a final deal. Diplomats told Foreign Policy there are still significant differences between the U.S. and French approaches, but suggested they could be resolved. Foreign Policy reports that the U.S. delegation also could simply abstain on a U.N. resolution vote.


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