The Balfour Declaration is a pledge by the British government to Zionist development to establish a public house for the Jews in the place known as Palestine. The guarantee was introduced in a letter sent by then British Foreign Secretary Arthur Balfour on 2 November 1917, addressed to the British-Jewish businessman Lionel Walter Rothschild.

England, through its regime over Palestine in the years 1922-1948, crystallized its full assistance to the Zionist development. This development had the option of forming a state within the Palestinian state in a short period. By 1939, nothing was left for this country except for political submission after it purchased large missions, moved the Jewish capital from Europe to Palestine, and established equipped packages. Hence, the Balfour Declaration was not just an interpretation, as it was a real guarantee from Britain for Zionist development, where the collusion between Britain and Zionist development appeared on the ground.

The result of this British guarantee was the announcement of the establishment of the so-called state of Israel on the fifteenth of May 1948, at the expense of the Palestinian people and their lands. Zionist groups committed numerous massacres, attacks and pillage against the Palestinians. More than 500 towns were destroyed, large Palestinian urban areas razed, and turned into Jewish urban areas in an offer to terrorize and encourage the Palestinian population to be demolished. These groups also led to the expulsion of the vast majority of the Bedouin tribes that lived in the Negev.

International law experts have refuted this guarantee and confirmed that it is null and void for several reasons, the most important of which are:

The guarantee was introduced in 1917, when Britain had no legitimate power over Palestine.

England's control of Palestine came after the issuance of the guarantee. Before, the occupation did not allow the royal state to ignore the reasons involved. The British government reported on many events that the aim of its occupation was to liberate Palestine from Ottoman control and form a general government in it.

The guarantee provided Palestine to a crowd of individuals who did not reserve any privilege to obtain, rest, or own it.

A warranty is not an arrangement or a deal between states or a globally sovereign material. Mr. Balfour is a British authority but he does not reserve the option of making a pact for his nation. Likewise, Lord Rothschild is a British Zionist resident but he does not speak to the group of the Jewish people on this planet and the Jewish People Group does not have a universal legal body.

The guarantee damaged the verifiable and general rights that the occupiers in Palestine obtained just as they had been in Palestine for so many years. The victorious and victorious countries of World War I recognized to these Palestinians the privilege of self-confidence and the choice of choosing the political and social framework that suits them.

The guarantee negates some articles of the League of Nations Charter or the Mandate Deed. For example, it disavowed Article 20 of the Charter, and Britain needed to uphold this content and drop its responsibility towards the Balfour Declaration, but it did not. Or perhaps you expected to provide all the conditions to help the Zionist development and establish the Israeli component.

Also, the guarantee cancels Article 5 of the Charter, which obligates the mandatory state to protect Palestine from losing any part of its property or leasing it. Whatever the case, Britain, by restricting its advantage to Palestinian Jews, empowering the movement and preparing the components of Zionism, misused the aforementioned substance and helped a group of outsiders or intruders to cling to a piece of Palestine and uproot its original individuals.

Legal professionals assert that the League of Nations misused its charter when it allowed for the addition of the Balfour Declaration to the Mandate and when it ignored British activities that ignored international standards and angered it.