June 10 the battle plan for prayer pdf free download 15, 2007. Fatah lost the parliamentary elections of 2006.
118 people were killed and more than 550 wounded during the fighting in the week up to 15 June. After Hamas’ victory, Fatah refused to join a grand coalition. Hamas’ unacceptable as it was perceived to undermine decades of international efforts to secure a peaceful resolution to the conflict. Therefore, the international community decided to boycott the Hamas-led government by severing diplomatic ties and halting financial aid until Hamas would fulfill certain conditions.
It was suggested that Abbas could use his constitutional powers to dismiss the government and call for new elections, which were intended to yield a different result and reinstall Fatah in power on the grounds that the Palestinian electorate would perceive Hamas as a failure. The US and Israel attempted to undermine Hamas and force it from power while strengthening the position of President Abbas. Through presidential decrees, Abbas took exclusive presidential authority over several administrative powers and periodically made threats of dismissal. After refusing to accept the plan of the Hamas-led PA government to reform the security sector loyal to Abbas and Fatah, Abbas placed the security forces under his direct control and built up his own Presidential Guard. The two forces refused to cooperate. By 2007, Hamas was unable to pay salaries or get recognition from European donor countries and international organisations.
This led to the first fighting between Hamas and Fatah. In the last month of 2006, factional fighting left 33 people dead. On 7 January 2007, Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas ordered the Hamas-led Interior Ministry’s paramilitary police force, the most powerful armed unit outside his control in the factional fighting, to be incorporated into the security apparatus loyal to him. The ministry responded with defiance, announcing plans to double the size of its force. The combative announcements raised the prospect of an intensified armed standoff. Abbas’ only means of enforcing the order appeared to be coercive action by police and security units under his command, but they were relatively weak in the Gaza Strip, Hamas’s stronghold.
Phase 1 of the Roadmap”. The plan was described by the Guardian as a “wide-ranging crackdown on Hamas”. Fatah official of the PA. The bulk of the plan has since been carried out. Issues noted in the plan were suicide bombing, weapons smuggling, Qassam rockets and “terror finance”. Suggesting temporary internment of leaders and activists, the closure of radio stations and the replacement of imams in mosques. Abbas had denounced the move as unconstitutional, saying that only the Palestinian president could command armed forces.