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Hariri: Saudi-Syrian Agreement Finalized Long Time Ago, Steps Required from Others
 
 
 
 
 
 
06-01-2011
 
The Saudi-Syrian agreement on consolidating stability in Lebanon "had been finalized a long time ago, before the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques, (Saudi) King Abdullah bin Abdul Aziz, traveled to New York for treatment," Prime Minister Saad Hariri has said.
However, in an interview with the pan-Arab daily Al-Hayat to be published Friday, Hariri added that "steps and answers are required from others, not from us, and anything else is an attempt to sabotage the Saudi-Syrian efforts."

"Any commitment on my part will not be put into practice before the other camp implements what it has pledged, this is the essential rule" in the Saudi-Syrian talks, Hariri told the newspaper.

He stressed that the Syrian-Saudi track will not backpedal "in the face of the major campaign of distortion" it is being subjected to, noting that talk about the formation of a new cabinet as part of a so-called "settlement" was "totally out of the question" in the ongoing Saudi-Syrian efforts.

Hariri returned to Lebanon on Thursday, wrapping up a private visit to Saudi Arabia.

Upon his return, he discussed the latest developments with President Michel Suleiman and House Speaker Nabih Berri in separate phone calls.

Hariri on Wednesday held talks on the current developments with Saudi tycoon Prince Alwaleed Bin Talal at his office in Saudi Arabia.
A U.N. probe into the assassination of ex-PM Rafik Hariri is reportedly set to indict operatives of Hizbullah, the powerful Shiite movement which is backed by Iran and Syria.

Hizbullah has warned against any attempt by the U.N.-backed Special Tribunal for Lebanon to arrest its members, raising fears of instability in the country.

But Saudi-backed Saad Hariri, son of the slain ex-premier, has vowed to see the court through.

The standoff has sparked fears of renewed violence in Lebanon following the STL indictments, and regional power-houses Saudi Arabia and Syria have scrambled to find a settlement that would please Lebanon's feuding camps.
 
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