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Israeli Legislative Election, 1992
Elections for the 13th Knesset were held in Israel
Israel
on 23 June 1992. The election resulted in the formation of a Labor government, led by Yitzhak Rabin, helped by the failure of several small right wing parties to pass the electoral threshold.[1] Voter turnout was 77.4%.[2]Contents1 Results 2 Thirteenth Knesset 3 References 4 External linksResults[edit]The Labor Party chairman Yitzhak Rabin
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Palestine Liberation Organization
The Palestine Liberation Organization
Palestine Liberation Organization
(PLO; Arabic: منظمة التحرير الفلسطينية‎,  Munaẓẓamat at-Taḥrīr al-Filasṭīniyyah (help·info)) is an organization founded in 1964 with the purpose of the "liberation of Palestine" through armed struggle, with much of its violence aimed at Israeli civilians.[5][6][7][8][9][7][10][11] It is recognized as the "sole legitimate representative of the Palestinian people" by over 100 states with which it holds diplomatic relations,[12][13] and has enjoyed observer status at the United Nations
United Nations
since 1974.[14][15][16] The PLO was considered by the United States and Israel to be a terrorist organization[17][18] until the Madrid Conference
Madrid Conference
in 1991
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United Torah Judaism
United Torah
Torah
Judaism (Hebrew: יַהֲדוּת הַתּוֹרָה הַמְאוּחֶדֶת‬, Transliterated: Yahadut HaTora HaMeuhedet; UTJ) is an alliance of Degel HaTorah and Agudat Israel, two small Israeli Haredi
Haredi
(ultra-Orthodox) political parties in the Knesset. It was first formed in 1992. The two parties have not always agreed with each other about policy matters. However, over the years, they have co-operated and united as a voting bloc in order to win the maximum number of seats in the Knesset, since many extra votes can be wasted if election thresholds are not attained under Israel's proportional representation parliamentary system. When UTJ joined Ariel Sharon's coalition in 2004, it split into its two constituent factions of Degel HaTorah and Agudat Israel
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Yasser Arafat
Mohammed Yasser Abdel Rahman Abdel Raouf Arafat al-Qudwa (/ˈærəˌfæt, ˈɑːrəˌfɑːt/;[2] Arabic: محمد ياسر عبد الرحمن عبد الرؤوف عرفات‎‎; 24 August 1929 – 11 November 2004), popularly known as Yasser Arafat
Yasser Arafat
(Arabic: ياسر عرفات‎ , Yāsir `Arafāt) or by his kunya Abu Ammar (Arabic: أبو عمار‎ , 'Abū `Ammār), was a Palestinian political leader. He was Chairman of the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) from 1969 to 2004 and President of the Palestinian National Authority
Palestinian National Authority
(PNA) from 1994 to 2004.[3] Ideologically an Arab
Arab
nationalist, he was a founding member of the Fatah
Fatah
political party, which he led from 1959 until 2004. Arafat was born to Palestinian parents in Cairo, Egypt, where he spent most of his youth and studied at the University of King Fuad I
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Israeli Labor Party
Israeli
Israeli
may refer to:Israelis, citizens or permanent residents of the State of Israel Modern Hebrew, a language Israeli
Israeli
(newspaper), publis
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Oslo Accords
The Oslo
Oslo
Accords are a set of agreements between the Government of Israel
Israel
and the
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Yamin Yisrael
Yamin Yisrael (Hebrew: ימין ישראל‎, lit. Right Israel) was a minor right-wing political party in Israel.Contents1 Background 2 Ideology 3 References 4 External linksBackground[edit] The party was founded on 24 July 1995 when Shaul Gutman broke away from Moledet.[1] It ran in the 1996 elections, but failed to cross the electoral threshold of 1.5% and did not win a seat. In the 2003 elections the party ran a joint list with Herut – The National Movement. Although together the parties won 36,202 votes (1.1%), they were 8,000 short of the threshold
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Agudat Yisrael
Agudat Yisrael
Agudat Yisrael
(Hebrew: אֲגוּדָּת יִשְׂרָאֵל‬, lit. Union of Israel, also transliterated Agudath Israel, or, in Yiddish, Agudas Yisroel) is an ultra-Orthodox Jewish political party in Israel. It began as a political party representing ultra-Orthodox Jews in Poland, originating in the Agudath Israel movement in Upper Silesia. It later became the Party of many Haredim
Haredim
in Israel. It was the umbrella party for many, though not all, Haredi Jews in Israel until the 1980s, as it had been during the British Mandate of Palestine. Since the 1980s, it has become a predominately Hasidic party, though it often combines with the Degel HaTorah non-Hasidic Haredi party for elections and coalition-forming
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National Religious Party
1956-1960's - Center to Center-left 1970's-1980's - Center-right to Right-wing 1990's-2008 - Right-wingMost MKs 12 (1959–65, 1969–74, 1977–81)Fewest MKs 3 (2006–2009)Election symbolב‬Politics of Israel Political parties ElectionsThe National Religious Party (Hebrew: מִפְלָגָה דָּתִית לְאֻומִּית‬, Miflaga Datit Leumit, commonly known in Israel
Israel
by its Hebrew acronym Mafdal, (מפד"ל‬) was a political party in Israel
Israel
representing the religious Zionist movement. Formed in 1956, at the time of its dissolution in 2008, it was the second-oldest surviving party in the country after Agudat Yisrael, and was part of every government coalition until 1992
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Shas
Shas
Shas
(Hebrew: ש״ס‬, an acronym for שומרי ספרד‬ Shomrei Sfarad, lit., "(Religious) Guardians of the Sephardim") is an ultra-Orthodox religious political party in Israel.[4] Founded in 1984 under the leadership of Rabbi
Rabbi
Ovadia Yosef, a former Israeli Sephardi chief rabbi, who remained its spiritual leader until his death in October 2013, it primarily represents the interests of Haredi Sephardic and Mizrahi
Mizrahi
Jews.[5] Originally a small ethnic political group, Shas
Shas
is currently Israel's seventh-largest party in the Knesset. Since 1984, it has almost always formed a part of the governing coalition, whether the ruling party was Labor or Likud
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New Liberal Party (Israel)
The New Liberal Party (Hebrew: מפלגה ליברלית חדשה‎, Miflaga Libralit Hadasha) was a political party in Israel in the early 1990s. Background[edit] The party was formed on 15 March 1990 during the twelfth Knesset by five MKs who had broken away from Likud. Originally known as the Party for the Advancement of the Zionist Idea, all five MKs were former members of the original Liberal Party, which had merged into Likud in 1988. Despite breaking away from his party, the new faction joined Yitzhak Shamir's government, with Yitzhak Moda'i appointed Minister of Finance. On 18 June 1990 Avraham Sharir returned to Likud, as did Yosef Goldberg on 4 December that year. In March 1992, shortly before the elections that year, the party renamed itself the New Liberal Party
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Geulat Yisrael
Geulat Israel (Hebrew: גאולת ישראל‎, Salvation of Israel) was a short-lived Haredi political party in Israel in the early 1990s. Background[edit] The party was established on 25 December 1990 when Eliezer Mizrahi broke away from Agudat Yisrael.[1] Despite leaving the party, Mizrahi remained Deputy Minister of Health. The party participated in the 1992 elections, where it won 12,851 votes (0.5%). However, this was not enough to cross the electoral threshold of 1.5% and Mizrahi lost his seat
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Da (political Party)
The Movement for Democracy and Aliyah (Hebrew: התנועה לדמוקרטיה ועלייה‎, HaTnu'a LeDemokratia VeAliya), commonly known as Da (Hebrew: דה‎; Russian: ДА, lit. Yes), was a minor Israeli political party founded by immigrants from the former Soviet Union
Soviet Union
in the early 1990s. History[edit] The party was established in 1992 and sought to have the well-known refusenik Natan Sharansky
Natan Sharansky
head its list. After several changes of heart, Sharansky turned the offer down.[1] Led by Yuli Kosharovsky,[2] in the elections that year the party won 11,697 votes (0.4% of the total, and around 5% of the immigrant vote),[1] and failed to cross the electoral threshold of 1.5%
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Moshe Levinger
Moshe Levinger
Moshe Levinger
(Hebrew: משה לוינגר‎‎; 1935 – May 16, 2015) was an Israeli Religious Zionist activist and an Orthodox Rabbi who, since 1967, had been a leading figure in the movement to settle Jews in the territories occupied by Israel during the 1967 Six-Day War. He is especially known for leading Jewish settlement in Hebron
Hebron
in 1968, and for being one of the principals of the now defunct[1] settler movement Gush Emunim, founded in 1974, among whose ranks he assumed legendary status
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Women's Party (Israel)
The Women's Party (Hebrew: מפלגת הנשים‎, Mifleget HaNashim) was a minor political party in Israel. Background[edit] The party was established prior to the 1977 elections, with the founders including Israeli-American Marcia Freedman.[1] Freedman had been an MK for Ratz in the eighth Knesset, but had broken away with Aryeh Eliav to form the Independent Socialist Faction. Whilst the ISP chose to merge with several other small left-wing parties (Meri, Moked and some Black Panthers) to form the Left Camp of Israel, Freedman decided to set up a new feminist party to fight the election. However, the new party won only 5,674 votes and failed to cross the electoral threshold of 1%, subsequently disappearing
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Charlie Biton
Charlie-Shalom Biton (Hebrew: צ'רלי-שלום ביטון‬; born 11 April 1947) is an Israeli former politician who served as a member of the Knesset for Hadash and the Black Panthers between 1977 and 1992.Contents1 Biography 2 Political career 3 References 4 External linksBiography[edit] Charlie Biton was born in Casablanca in Morocco. His family immigrated to Israel in 1949 when he was two years old. He grew up in Musrara neighbourhood of Jerusalem and attended an ORT vocational school. In 1971 he was one of the founders of the Israeli Black Panthers movement, along with Sa'adia Marciano, Reuven Abargil and Eli Avichzer. In 1974, he was sentenced to seven months in prison for assaulting a police officer. He went into hiding to avoid his sentence, and was later pardoned. Political career[edit] As the Black Panthers became aligned with Hadash, Biton was elected to the Knesset on the party's list in 1977. He was re-elected in 1981, 1984 and 1988
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