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October 22, 1996 | REBECCA TROUNSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After two weeks of intensive diplomacy aimed at forging an agreement on the pullout of Israeli troops from the West Bank city of Hebron, Dennis Ross, the U.S. Middle East peace envoy, left for Washington on Monday--without an accord. Ross, sent to the region by President Clinton in an effort to revitalize the faltering peace process, tried to put a positive face on his departure, telling reporters that an Israeli-Palestinian agreement could be reached "relatively soon."
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NEWS
October 23, 1996 | REBECCA TROUNSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a sudden turnaround, a U.S. envoy who had planned to leave the Middle East delayed his departure instead and resumed brokering peace talks into the early hours Tuesday. Both Israeli and Palestinian officials said progress in the delicate discussions over an Israeli redeployment from the West Bank city of Hebron brought U.S. peace envoy Dennis Ross back from the airport to the negotiating table.
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NEWS
October 23, 1996 | REBECCA TROUNSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In a sudden turnaround, a U.S. envoy who had planned to leave the Middle East delayed his departure instead and resumed brokering peace talks into the early hours Tuesday. Both Israeli and Palestinian officials said progress in the delicate discussions over an Israeli redeployment from the West Bank city of Hebron brought U.S. peace envoy Dennis Ross back from the airport to the negotiating table.
NEWS
October 22, 1996 | REBECCA TROUNSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After two weeks of intensive diplomacy aimed at forging an agreement on the pullout of Israeli troops from the West Bank city of Hebron, Dennis Ross, the U.S. Middle East peace envoy, left for Washington on Monday--without an accord. Ross, sent to the region by President Clinton in an effort to revitalize the faltering peace process, tried to put a positive face on his departure, telling reporters that an Israeli-Palestinian agreement could be reached "relatively soon."
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