The treaty is established in the case of a derivative of the Oslo process. When secret talks between Israel and the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) broke out in 1993, King Hussein of Jordan felt betrayed. For years he had secretly met with the Israelis to transmit peace; Now he has discovered that they are secretly meeting the Palestinians and that they are entering into a deal without consulting him. The PLO, other Arabs, had not consulted the king. He was devastated. To save the peace process, Carter visited both countries. After the signing of the peace agreement, Syrian President Hafez al-Assad severed all relations with Egypt and diplomatic relations did not resume until 2005, when Egypt, under the rule of Bashar al-Assad, re-established Syria. The peace process continued without Sadat and in 1982 led to the establishment of full diplomatic relations between the two former opponents. This made Egypt the only Arab state to officially recognize Israel until 1994, when Jordan followed suit. They called it a “separate peace” and treason, especially for the Palestinian right. The peace agreement between Egypt and Israel was signed 16 months after Egyptian President Anwar Sadat visited Israel in 1977, after intense negotiations. The main features of the treaty were mutual recognition, the end of the state of war that existed since the 1948 Arab-Israeli war, the normalization of relations and the withdrawal of Israel from its armed forces and civilians from the Sinai Peninsula conquered by Israel during the 1967 Six-Day War. Egypt has agreed to leave the Sinai Peninsula in a demilitarized manner.
The agreement provided for the free passage of Israeli ships through the Suez Canal and the recognition of the Strait of Tiran and the Gulf of Akaba as international waterways. The agreement also called for an end to Israeli military rule in the territories occupied by Israel and for the creation of full autonomy for the Palestinian inhabitants of the territories, terms that have not been implemented but have become the basis of the Oslo Accords. It culminated a year later with the Camp David agreements, negotiated by the United States, signed by Sadat and Begin in September 1978, which provided for a genuine peace treaty between the two nations within three months. The agreements recognized the “legitimate rights of the Palestinian people” and a process had to be put in place within five years to ensure the full autonomy of the people. Bégin insisted on the adjective “full” to ensure that it was the maximum political right that was achievable. This total autonomy should be discussed with the participation of Israel, Egypt, Jordan and the Palestinians. The withdrawal of Israeli troops from the West Bank and Gaza was agreed after the election of an autonomous authority to replace the Israeli military government.  The agreements did not mention the Golan Heights, Syria or Lebanon.