It was agreed that the Israeli and Palestinian delegations would exchange the names of the persons they had designated as members of the Israel-Palestine Joint Liaison Committee, which would be agreed upon. Palestinian reactions were also mixed. Fatah, the group that represented the Palestinians in the negotiations, accepted the agreements. But Hamas, Palestinian Islamic Jihad and the National Front for the Liberation of Palestine rejected the agreements. … the agreement between Israel and the PLO – usually the Oslo Accords – was signed on 13 September 1993 by Arafat and the leaders of the Israeli government. The agreements advocated mutual recognition between the two sides and established the conditions under which the West Bank and Gaza would gradually move closer to the… A few days before the official signing of Oslo I, the two sides signed a “letter of mutual recognition” in which the PLO declared itself ready to recognize the State of Israel (before this agreement, they had considered the country contrary to international law since its creation in 1948) and the Israelis recognized the role of “representative of the Palestinian people” of the PLO. The Oslo process is the “peace process” that began in 1993 with secret talks between Israel and the PLO. There was a round of negotiations, suspension, mediation, resumption of negotiations and again suspension. A number of agreements were reached until the end of the Oslo process, following the failure of the Camp David Summit in 2000 and the outbreak of the second Intifada.   This appendix included electoral agreements, an electoral system, rules and rules applicable to election campaigns, including agreements agreed for the organization of the media, and the possibility of licensing a television channel. The Oslo I or Oslo I agreements, officially known as the Declaration of Principles on Interim Autonomy Agreements or Brief Statement of Principles (DOP), were an attempt in 1993 to create a framework for resolving the ongoing Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
This was the first personal agreement between the Israeli government and the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO). Rabin`s decision generated huge opposition within Likud and most settlers, although the majority of Israelis strongly supported him at first, especially since the agreement allowed Israel to free itself from the Gaza Strip. In October 1994, Jordan also signed a comprehensive peace agreement with Israel, and many other Arab states, including the small Persian Gulf Emirates, began to reject old taboos about contact with the Jewish state. In May 1999, the five-year transition period ended without a comprehensive peace agreement, but elements of the Oslo agreement remained. The Interim Palestinian Authority has become permanent and a dominant factor in the PLO.