By Mordechai Bar-On
Twelve Israeli historians and writers revisit the exterior and inner conflicts that experience characterised Israeli background to supply context, research, and classes for the longer term.
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Additional resources for A Never-ending Conflict: A Guide to Israeli Military History
17 For such purposes, a military division (without its artillery) was sent from the United Kingdom to Palestine. It included three brigades (thirteen battalions) and auxiliary units. 18 It soon turned out that the military command and the high commissioner interpreted the cabinet's resolution differently. While the army saw it as an opportunity to employ its forces under a military regime, Wauchope took it only as a warning to the Arab leadership to take action to reduce violence. He wanted to leave them an opening to withdraw and allow them some time, albeit a limited time, for political action.
No federal arrangements were mentioned. The proclamation, which was concluded after consultation with several Arab states held in Cairo, was designed to satisfy Britain's interests in the imminently expected war in Europe. The strategic interest to avoid opening a second front in the Middle East was compelling. The "White Paper" also imposed severe constraints on the Jews in the areas of immigration and land purchase. It was a dramatic change in Great Britain's attitude towards the Zionist endeavor and brought about a crisis in the relations of the Yishuv with the British government.
The treaty, signed in August 1936, required the British to consult with the Egyptians in times of an international crisis and concentrate all their military bases in the vicinity of the Suez Canal. 2 During the years 1933-1936, the Jewish community of Palestine grew significantly in population, became firmly established, and managed to prove that the Zionist project in Palestine was there to stay and could not be discarded. The stream of immigrants increased and by 1936 the Yishuv (the Jewish community in Palestine) numbered 400,000.
A Never-ending Conflict: A Guide to Israeli Military History by Mordechai Bar-On