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The Egypt–Israel treaty was signed by Egyptian president Anwar Sadat and Israeli prime minister Menachem Begin, and witnessed by United States president Jimmy Carter.  Contents 1 History 2 Compliance 2.1 Normalization 2.2 Demilitarization of Sinai 2.3 Agreed Activities Mechanism 2.4 Free Navigation of Waterways 3 Reaction in the Arab world
The Israel–Jordan peace treaty (formally the " Treaty of Peace Between the State of Israel and the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan "), sometimes referred to as the Wadi Araba Treaty, is an agreement that ended the state of war that has existed between the two countries since the 1948 Arab–Israeli War and established mutual diplomatic relations.
The Seven Years' War (1756–1763) was a global conflict between Great Britain and France for global pre-eminence.  Britain, France and Spain fought both in Europe and overseas with land-based armies and naval forces, while Prussia sought territorial expansion in Europe and consolidation of its power.
There are many possible issues that may be included in a peace treaty such as the following: Formal designation of borders Processes for resolving future disputes Access to and apportioning of resources Status of refugees Status of prisoners of war Settling of existing debts Defining of as unjust behavior The re-application of existing treaties
Sometime in the mid-1970s the term peace process became widely used to describe the American-led efforts to bring about a negotiated peace between Israel and its neighbors. The phrase stuck, and ever since it has been synonymous with the gradual, step-by-step approach to resolving one of the world's most difficult conflicts.
On December 10, 2020, President Trump announced that Israel and the Kingdom of Morocco agreed to establish full diplomatic relations.  The agreement was negotiated by Trump senior adviser Jared Kushner and Middle East envoy Avi Berkowitz and marked Kushner and Berkowitz's fourth normalization agreement in as many months.