"Israel - means the territory administered by the Government of Israel on 19 July 1956. Territory which is outside Israel, as defined above, is not covered by the agreement."
First, why was that date chosen? *
Second, since the term "administered" is used, and under international law, Israel is actually administering the former territory of the Mandate, parts of which were to become the "Jewish state" as defined by the UN Partition resolution in addition to parts that were not to be included, in accordance with normative war law procdures, why should expat Britishers living in Israel outside those 1956 borders be discriminated against?
Third, exactly what benefits are not provided to those outside those borders?
Was it this:-
Washington [D.C.] indicated it would provide economic assistance to Egypt
to help build a dam at Aswan on the Nile River. [Egyptian President] Nasser
considered this project essential to his plans to combat the effects of poverty and a soaring population and to develop Egypt economically...American opinion about Nasser was changing, and [U.S.] Secretary of State Dulles was begining to detest him. Dulles and others had little patience with Arab nationalism and were increasingly frustrated, disappointed, and angry at Nasser's 'neutralism' and
unwillingness to follow the American game plan for the region. The last straw for Dulles was Nasser's recognition of Communist China on May 4, 1956. In a meeting on July 19, 1956 with the Egyptian ambassador to the United States, Dulles abruptly withdrew the loan offer and rebuffed the ambassador.
The British followed suit the next day.
Or was it this excerpt from the speech in Parliament made by The Secretary of State for the Colonies (Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd) on that day:-
The right hon. Gentleman said that it is not enough to stake the defence of the West on treaties alone—or words to that effect. I entirely agree with him that settlements other than treaties are essential if we are to bring about tranquillity in the Eastern Mediterranean. But I must confess that I remain continuously puzzled by the inability of the right hon. Gentleman and of some, though by no means all, of his hon. Friends to understand the main strategic considerations which compel Her Majesty's Government...