b) In the General Assembly and Security Council resolutions on Jerusalem after Israel`s occupation of the entire city of Jerusalem in June 1967, this initial principle of internationalization was maintained. In addition, they called on Israel to withdraw from the territories occupied during the conflict and to withdraw all measures taken and to stop taking any further steps to change the status of Jerusalem. Thus, it seems that, since 1947, the United Nations has maintained the principle that the legal status of Jerusalem is that of a Corpus separatum under international rule. Until 1950, some of the characteristics of the Palestinian question, which directly related to the question of the status of Jerusalem, were clear. The references to the status of Jerusalem contained in these resolutions could only mean the status defined in the General Assembly`s fundamental resolution on the partition of Palestine. That is, a corpus-separatum under an international regime. The status quo was born out of a society (decree) of the Ottoman Sultan Osman III in 1757[3] which retained the sharing of ownership and responsibilities of various Christian holy places. Other infirmans of 1852 and 1853 confirmed that no change could be made without the consensus of the six Christian communities; [a] [4] [5] These companies were the subject of international recognition under Article 9 of the Treaty of Paris (1856). [6] The term “status quo” was first used with regard to holy sites in the Treaty of Berlin (1878). [6] The famous still ladder is a strange result of this religious stubbornness pushed to the extreme. In the first half of the 18th century, someone placed a ladder against the wall of the church. No one is sure who he was, or more importantly, which sect he belonged to. The scale is preserved there until today.

No one dares touch it so that they do not disturb the status quo and provoke the anger of others. The exact date on which the scale was placed is not known, but the first evidence comes from an engraving by Elzeaire Horn dating from 1728. Indeed, the fate of Palestine was not determined by an international agreement, but by armed violence. A few months before the British finally withdrew from Palestine on May 15, 1948, there was a state of practical war between Palestinian Arabs and Zionist military organizations such as Haganah and Irgoun. With the invasion of troops from neighbouring Arab countries after the proclamation of the State of Israel on May 14, 1948, a large-scale war broke out. On 16 November 1948, a UN-brokered ceasefire ended as Israeli forces firmly defeated Arab troops. Control of Israeli territory extended deep into the territories assigned to the Arab state and into the western part of the Jerusalem enclave, destined for internationalization under the resolution of division. East Jerusalem, including the Wall City and the “West Bank,” was taken under the occupation of Jordan, which was not a member of the United Nations at the time.

(Map in Appendix II) The status of the inhabitants of East Jerusalem has also been mentioned in General Assembly resolutions since 1970, which approve the reports of the Special Committee investigating Israeli practices aimed at investigating the human rights of the people of the occupied territories.