On Sunday, the White House announced that it was reopening talks on a deal that would end a decades-long dispute over Jerusalem, a city Israel captured in a 1967 war and annexed in a move never recognized internationally.
The two sides are locked in a stalemate, with a new U.S. administration intent on pushing a hardline position on the issue.
But while the move could give President Donald Trump a quick victory in a long-running battle with Israel, it will be short-lived.
The Trump administration has been negotiating a new peace agreement with Palestinians that it hopes would end the decades-old conflict.
While the U.N. Security Council would still have to approve the deal, it could also take it to the U,S.
Congress and the U in the U-S.
presidential elections in 2018.
The two sides have been working toward a final peace agreement for decades.
The Palestinians are demanding the return of East Jerusalem, which Israel captured during the 1967 war.
The U.K. supports East Jerusalem as the capital of a future Palestinian state.
Israel claims East Jerusalem is its eternal and indivisible capital.
The United States has been pushing for years to have the Palestinians recognize Israel’s right to exist as the Jewish state, a demand rejected by Israel.
Israel insists that the issue is not one for negotiations.
On Sunday, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said the Trump team had reached a deal to begin a peace process.
The agreement would address both the Palestinian demands and Israel’s objections to its annexation of East Palestine.
Pompeo did not say when the deal would be signed.
But he said the White, House and State Departments were continuing to work together to find a solution.
“I want to be clear about what this deal is not, and it’s not about settling a score,” Pompeo told CBS’ Face the Nation.
“This is not about anything but the United States of America standing with our friends and partners on the Middle East.
And if we have any doubt about that, just look at what happened with Jerusalem.
This is not a negotiation.
This deal is about peace.”
The U.J. has been under intense pressure to abandon the UPA peace deal, with both Israeli and Palestinian leaders threatening to take unilateral action to end the stalemate.
A senior Israeli official said Sunday that U.A.E. officials were “working hard” to stop the White house from signing the agreement.
Ansett said it was looking for a “renegotiated” agreement with the Trump White House, but added that the deal is unlikely to be signed as soon as March.
“The White House is not budging.
There is no room for this,” U.Y. official Mohammed al-Haidar told The Associated Press.
“The Trump Administration is not going to give up.”
U.S.-backed peace talks are also at risk as the U and Israel continue to fight over Jerusalem.
The Trump administration last week said it would recognize Israel as the Israeli capital, but has not formally recognized the Israeli annexation of the West Bank.
That has angered Palestinians who see Jerusalem as their capital.
The White House has said it will not recognize Israel.
“We have the power to veto any U.s. resolution,” Pompeos spokesman, Marc Lotter, told The New York Times.
“We have veto power over every U. A.E., U. S. and all other resolutions in the world.”
Palestinians say they want East Jerusalem’s Old City as the site for a future state, and they are hoping that Trump’s new peace plan would allow them to finally move forward.
They say the Trump plan is a step in the right direction and would allow Israel to withdraw from the area and put a halt to Israeli settlements in the West.
The United States and Israel have also reached a number of long-standing peace deals that they both want to keep, including a 1993 U.C.P.D. deal that gave Israel the right to build settlements in occupied East Jerusalem.
But Trump’s plan is unlikely ever to be implemented, especially with the Palestinian Authority in the White Houses hands.
That leaves the Palestinian president, Mahmoud Abbas, in a tough spot.
While Abbas has made clear that he will not accept a Palestinian state without East Jerusalem under Israeli sovereignty, he has also said that if Israel moves its capital to Jerusalem, it would be “a mistake.”