3. SOUNDBITE (Arabic) Mutei Shihab, Palestinian living in the US:
"It (Oslo Accord) achieved 195 settlements for Jews, achieved that we almost lost resistance, we lost almost everything; we lost Jerusalem, we lost the Right of Return. Palestinians did not win anything from Oslo."
"The truth proved that the Israelis were not interested in implementing any peace process or peaceful resolution to the Palestinian issue, or the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. It seems that Israeli society as a whole is interested in keeping the occupation and continuing with the humiliation and subjugation of the Palestinian people."
7. Wide of Hanan Ashrawi, senior Palestinian official, in her office
"The content of the agreement had many weak points, many lapses and defects. And now as a result of that we have reached a very critical stage, because Israel exploited this weakness and also confiscated the political process and worked unilaterally to undermine it, and also to impose what it wants, taking advantage of the transitional period, taking advantage of the absence of arbitration, taking advantage of the absence of questioning or observation over its actions or the existence of protection for the Palestinian side."
"Peace is in a very difficult situation because there is an Israeli-American right-wing extremist racist coalition that is disrespecting all rights, all international laws, all agreements and all the requirements of peace. And it is also trying to pressure and blackmail the Palestinian side in order to give in to this American pressure and the American threat and the unilateral steps of Israel, of course, from the settlement, annexation and 'Judaization' of Jerusalem. It is very clear that peace has become more distant."
Palestinians have been reflecting on what the Oslo Accords have achieved since the first agreement was signed 25 years ago.
The interim peace deal was meant to start a process to resolve the conflict with Israel.
Twenty-five years have passed since the Oslo Accords were signed in Washington DC.
Back then, the agreement seemed to herald the start of a peace process between Israel and the Palestinians.
It was overseen by late Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat and the late Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin.
Many saw the deals as paving the way to the creation of an independent Palestinian state, but their five-year transitional period expired without a resolution to the conflict.
It has left Palestinians disappointed and disillusioned.
"We lost almost everything; we lost Jerusalem, we lost the Right of Return. Palestinians did not win anything from Oslo," says Mutei Shihab, a Palestinian who lives in the US.
The first of the historic agreements was signed on September 13, 1993. A second accord, known as Oslo II, was signed in September 1995.
Under the agreement, the Palestinians would establish a self-governing authority, return hundreds of thousands of Palestinians to the West Bank and Gaza, build state institutions and improve the standard of living of the Palestinian citizens.
But by 1998, the deal was fraying.
After 25 years, there is no final peace agreement and no establishment of an independent Palestinian state.
Ramallah resident Rebhi Arouri blames Israel for the failure.
"The truth proved that the Israelis were not interested in implementing any peace process," he says.
Hanan Ashrawai, a senior Palestinian official, says the Oslo Accords had "many weak points".
"Israel exploited this weakness and also confiscated the political process and worked unilaterally to undermine it," she says.
That hopeful time in America 25 years ago has been replaced by a new low in Palestinian-US relations.
The Trump administration has cut millions of dollars in aid to Palestinians and has formally recognised Jerusalem as the capital of Israel, much to the anger of Palestinians who claim East Jerusalem as the capital of a future Palestinian state.
Ashrawai says an "Israeli-American right-wing extremist racist coalition" is trying to "blackmail" Palestinians to give in to pressure.
"It is very clear that peace has become more distant," she says.
The White House has said it is working on a Middle East peace plan, but no details have yet been announced.
Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas has already rejected the plan before it is released, saying the US is not an honest broker.
Twenty-five years after the first Oslo Accord was signed, Palestinians and Israelis are even further from a resolution to their conflict.