“This is a framework agreement, not a final one,” Lebanese Parliament Speaker Nabih Berri told reporters, less than a month after the United States imposed sanctions on its main accomplice for corruption, financially allowing Hezbollah, the Iranian-backed Lebanese group that Washington considers a terrorist organization. Nabih Berri, spokesman for the Lebanese parliament and a senior Shiite official in Beirut, announced the deal in Beirut and hinted that gas near the disputed area “could help us pay our debts.” Such trauma makes the recent Israeli standardization agreements with Bahrain and the United Arab Emirates – none of which have experienced open conflict with Israel unrivalled. “This framework agreement shows the way forward for the Lebanese negotiator, who will be the Lebanese army, with its effective leaders and specialized officers, supported by the Lebanese president and any future government.” The agreement between the two sides on a common framework for the maritime talks will allow the two countries to start talks that have the potential to strengthen the stability, security and prosperity of Lebanese and Israeli citizens. Today`s announcement is a decisive step forward that serves the interests of Lebanon and Israel, the region and the United States. Both countries have asked the United States to participate in maritime talks as mediators and mediators. The United States looks forward to the prompt start of maritime border talks in Naqoura, Lebanon, under the flag of unseal Mehrer and under the auspices of the Office of the United Nations Special Coordinator for Lebanon (UNSCOL). At a press conference in Beirut, he said Washington would insist that an agreement be reached as soon as possible. The U.S. State Department welcomed the agreement and said it took three years of diplomacy. Differences of opinion have increased as Israel and Cyprus have begun to exploit offshore gas in the eastern Mediterranean, leaving the Lebanese in search of a similar and urgent boost to their economy. Lebanon played a minor role in the 1948 Arab-Israeli war, where its army did not participate in the Battle of al-Malikiya until June 5 and 6, 1948. During Operation Hiram, Israel conquered 15 villages in southern Lebanon to the Litani River. While an Israeli general proposed to conquer Beirut, which he said could happen in twelve hours, the Prime Minister of Israel, David Ben-Gurion, refused permission.
The ceasefire agreement between Lebanon and Israel  was relatively simple. Unlike other ceasefire agreements, there was no clause that considers the Blue Line, as an international border between Lebanon and the former British mandate of Palestine (which had nothing to do with the current Palestinian government), to remain a de jure international border.