Not entirely: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Oslo_Accords Now, I'd be the first to admit that popular opinion toward Israel among Palestinians is at an all time low, in no small part due to the fact for the last two decades the Israeli government has done absolutely nothing to improve trust between Israelis and Palestinians and, with actions such as the massive expansion of settlements, have only damaged trust and illustrated that even with massive international attention the Israeli government has no interest in promoting trust among Palestinians, let alone a Palestinian state that isn't Bantustan-ed to hell and back. Hey, I'm just trying to avoid being called an anti-Semite. Last time I said Israel, in the context of the Israeli political establishment, was opposed to a Palestinian state and was carrying out actions that, at best, are indicative of a disinterest in the "peace process", someone (might have been you, not sure, can't be bothered to search) called me an anti-Semite because I was ascribing a monolithic view to the entire Israeli political establishment and ignoring different peace movements in the establishment. *Though the "peace process" is so far off the rails these days it might be worth admitting that train is never getting back on the rails and instead see if we can turn the train into a bus. I think it is telling that you equate Israel ceasing settlement construction in territory that it has emphasized to the international community it is not responsible for with along with some border adjustments as "the destruction of Israel". The boycotts and sanctions against apartheid South Africa were done with the explicit goal of forcing South Africa to abandon apartheid, which seeing as apartheid was the bedrock of then-South Africa, would constitute "destroying South Africa". If you consider that Israel cannot exist without the settlements and their continued expansion in territory nominally to become part of a Palestinian state, then we have a bigger issue here.