By Orna Almog
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Extra info for Britain, Israel and the United States, 1955-1958: Beyond Suez (Cass Series--British Foreign and Colonial Policy)
As a Jewish country, Israel felt that it had a responsibility for Jews that were discriminated against because of their beliefs. This was the case in the Soviet-Israeli relationship where Israel could not establish good relations with a regime that did not allow freedom for the Jews, which tried to assimilate them by force and did not allow them to emigrate to Israel. In a meeting between Golda Meir and Israeli diplomats in Paris in 1958, there was a consensus among the Israeli diplomats and Meir about the grave situation of the Soviet Jewry in the USSR and its implications for the Israeli attitude towards the Soviet Union.
Since its foundation, Israel’s interests in the Middle East have been conditioned by one dominant factor—its security position as a result of the Arab-Israeli dispute. This basic factor underlined Israel’s foreign policy. It led to a drive for military superiority over its Arab neighbours; to a consistent search for arms supply as well as security guarantees by other major powers. It also meant that Israel’s main diplomatic efforts were made towards countries that could potentially help it militarily and economically.
Pp. 122–3. 40. PRO, CAB134/2340/GEN622/113, brief by the Foreign Office, 12 December 1957. 41. Ashton, Eisenhower, Macmillan, p. 78. 42. FRUS, Vol. 15, 1955–57, message from Robert Anderson to the State Department, 19 January 1956, pp. 31–3. 2 Israeli Interests in the Middle East SECURITY-DOMINATED FOREIGN POLICY ON 15 MAY 1948, the last British soldier left Palestine, marking the end of 30 years of British rule and the birth of the new Jewish state, Israel, which aimed to be the homeland of every Jew who wanted to participate in building the new country.