- the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR), policy, and principles of nonalignment;
- its natural right to defend the Palestinian state, while rejecting "the threat or use of force, violence and intimidation against its territorial integrity and political independence or those of any other state;"
- its willingness to accept UN supervision on an interim basis to terminate Israel's occupation;
- its call for a Middle East International Peace Conference based on UN Resolutions 242 and 338;
- its asking for Israel's withdrawal from occupied Palestinian lands - since 1967, including East Jerusalem;
- its willingness to accept a voluntary confederation between Jordan and Palestine;
- its "rejection of terrorism in all forms, including state terrorism...;" and
- its acceptance of UN Charter Article 51, the four 1949 Geneva Conventions, and the 1907 Hague Regulations on Land Warfare.
Boyle included safeguards to assure all sovereign state rights. His document left no wiggle room loopholes. He also made sure UN membership won't comprise them.
Palestine satisfies all essential criteria for sovereign independence and full de jure UN membership.
All UN Charter states (including America and Israel) provisionally recognized Palestinian independence in accordance with UN Charter article 80(1) and League Covenant article 22(4).
As the League's successor, the General Assembly has exclusive legal authority to designate the PLO Palestine's legitimate representative.