S.3250 - Peace Through Negotiations Act of 2000106th Congress (1999-2000)
|Sponsor:||Sen. Brownback, Sam [R-KS] (Introduced 10/26/2000)|
|Committees:||Senate - Foreign Relations|
|Latest Action:||10/26/2000 Read twice and referred to the Committee on Foreign Relations.|
This bill has the status Introduced
Here are the steps for Status of Legislation:
Subject — Policy Area:
- International Affairs
- View subjects
Summary: S.3250 — 106th Congress (1999-2000)All Bill Information (Except Text)
Peace Through Negotiations Act of 2000 - Declares it to be U.S. policy to oppose the unilateral declaration of a Palestinian state, to withhold diplomatic recognition of any Palestinian state that is unilaterally declared, and to encourage other countries and international organizations to withhold diplomatic recognition of any Palestinian state that is unilaterally declared.
Introduced in Senate (10/26/2000)
Sets forth certain measures that shall be applied in the event that a Palestinian state is unilaterally declared, including: (1) to make it unlawful for the government of any unilaterally declared Palestinian state, the Palestinian Authority, the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO), or any successor entities to establish an office in the United States; (2) to bar of U.S. assistance to the government of any unilaterally declared Palestinian state, the Palestinian Authority (or to any successor entity), and any programs or projects in the West Bank or Gaza (except humanitarian assistance); (3) to withhold a specified percentage of the U.S. contribution to any international organization that recognizes a unilaterally declared Palestinian state; and (4) to oppose such state's membership in any international financial institution or the extension by such institution of any loan or other financial assistance to it.
Authorizes the President to suspend, for one year, the application of a specified number of such measures provided he determines and certifies to specified congressional committees that such suspensions are in the national security interests of the United States or the application of such measures would significantly hinder the prospects for a negotiated peace agreement in the Middle East.