Although the agreements were a historic agreement between two parties, often at odds, and Sadat and Begin shared the 1978 Nobel Peace Prize in recognition of this achievement (Jimmy Carter would win in 2002″for his decades of tireless efforts to find peaceful solutions to international conflicts), their overall importance is controversial because the region is still mired in conflict. The Camp David agreements include two separate agreements: “A Framework for Peace in the Middle East” and “A Framework for the Conclusion of a Peace Treatybetween Egypt and Israel,” the second that culminated in the peace agreement between Egypt and Israel, signed in March 1979. The agreements and the peace treaty were accompanied by “subsidiary letters” from the agreement between Egypt and the United States and Israel and the United States.  The agreement also led the United States to commit to multi-billion dollar annual grants to the governments of Israel and Egypt, subsidies that continue to this day and are provided as a mixture of grants and aid plans for the purchase of U.S. equipment. From 1979 (the year of the peace agreement) to 1997, Egypt received $1.3 billion a year in military aid, which helped modernize the Egyptian army.  (This goes beyond economic, humanitarian and other aid, which amounts to more than $25 billion). Egypt, delivered to the east until 1979, received American weapons such as the M1A1 Abrams Tank, the artillery ship APACHE AH-64 and the F-16 fighter aircraft. By comparison, since 1985, Israel has received $3 billion in military grants and aid per year.  More importantly, the United Nations has never formally accepted the first agreement of the agreements, called the “Middle East Peace Framework” because it was written without Palestinian representation and input. The Camp David Summit, held from September 5 to 17, 1978, was a defining moment in both the history of the Arab-Israeli conflict and American diplomacy. Rarely has a U.S.
president paid as much attention to a single foreign policy issue as Carter during the two-week summit. Carter`s ambitious goals for the talks were the breaking of the blockade of the negotiations and the triggering of a detailed Israeli-Israeli peace agreement. To this end, U.S. experts in the Middle East have developed a draft treaty that has served as the basis for the negotiations and is expected to be reviewed several times during the summit. Conversations proved extremely difficult, especially when the trilateral format could no longer be maintained. Instead, Carter and Vance met with the Egyptian and Israeli delegations over the next twelve days. The Camp David agreements were the first official agreement between Israel and each Arab country. They are seen as a milestone in U.S. foreign relations and a culmination in relations with the Middle East, and their consequences are still being discussed today. Although the agreements have been widely seen as a positive step towards peace and stability in the Middle East, historians discuss their long-term effects. The UN General Assembly rejected the Middle East peace framework because the agreement was reached without the participation of the United Nations and the PLO and was not in line with the Palestinian right to return, self-determination and national independence and national sovereignty.
In December 1978, it stated in Resolution 33/28 A that the agreements are valid only if they are within the framework of the United Nations and its Charter and resolutions, that they include the Palestinian right to return and the right to national independence and sovereignty in Palestine, and that they are concluded with the participation of the PLO.