YES I DO BECAUSE NONE OF THESE COUNTRIES HAVE EVER, EVER BEEN AT WAR WITH ISRAEL. THEY MAY NOT, REPEAT MAY NOT, HAVE SIGNED ANYTHING BUT THEY WERE NOT AT WAR WITH EACH OTHER "EVER"!
WHEN THE PALESTINIANS SIGN SOMETHING ALONG WITH THE SIRIANS AND LEBANESE THEN AND ONLY THEN WILL YOU HAVE PEACE IN THE MIDDLE EAST.
You don't have a clue, do you?
Just a few examples of Muslim countries who have "never, ever been at war with Israel":
The day after the Israeli Declaration of Independence on 14 May 1948, Egypt, Transjordan, Syria, and expeditionary forces from Iraq entered Palestine. The invading forces immediately attacked Israeli forces and several Jewish settlements. The 10 months of fighting took place mostly on the territory of the British Mandate and in the Sinai Peninsula and southern Lebanon.
As a result of the war, the State of Israel controlled the area that UN General Assembly Resolution 181 had recommended for the proposed Jewish state, as well as almost 60% of the area of Arab state proposed by the 1947 Partition Plan, including the Jaffa, Lydda, and Ramle area, Galilee, some parts of the Negev, a wide strip along the Tel Aviv–Jerusalem road, West Jerusalem, and some territories in the West Bank. Transjordan took control of the remainder of the former British mandate, which it annexed, and the Egyptian military took control of the Gaza Strip.
In May 1967, Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser announced that the Straits of Tiran would be closed to Israeli vessels and then mobilized its forces along its border with Israel and ejected UNEF. On 5 June, Israel launched a series of preemptive airstrikes against Egyptian airfields, asserting imminent attack from the Egyptians.
The Egyptians were caught by surprise, and nearly the entire Egyptian air force was destroyed with few Israeli losses, giving the Israelis air supremacy. Simultaneously, the Israelis launched a ground offensive into the Gaza Strip and the Sinai, which again caught the Egyptians by surprise. After some initial resistance, Nasser ordered the evacuation of the Sinai. Israeli forces rushed westward in pursuit of the Egyptians, inflicted heavy losses, and conquered the Sinai.
Jordan had entered into a defence pact with Egypt a week before the war began; the agreement envisaged that in the event of war Jordan would not take an offensive role but would attempt to tie down Israeli forces to prevent them making territorial gains. About an hour after the Israeli air attack, the Egyptian commander of the Jordanian army was ordered by Cairo to begin attacks on Israel; in the initially confused situation, the Jordanians were told that Egypt had repelled the Israeli air strikes.
Egypt and Jordan agreed to a ceasefire on 8 June, and Syria agreed on 9 June; a ceasefire was signed with Israel on 11 June. In the aftermath of the war, Israel had crippled the Egyptian, Syrian and Jordanian militaries, having killed over 20,000 troops while losing fewer than 1,000 of its own. They call it the "6-Day War".
From 6 to 26 October 1973 by a coalition of Arab states led by Egypt and Syria against Israel as a way of recapturing part of the territories which they lost to the Israelis back in the Six-Day War. The war began with a surprise joint attack by Egypt and Syria on the Jewish holiday of Yom Kippur. Egypt and Syria crossed the cease-fire lines in the Sinai and Golan Heights, respectively. Eventually Arab forces were defeated by Israel and there were no significant territorial changes. The Arab coalition consisted of Egypt, Syria, Jordan, Iraq, Algeria, Morocco, and Saudi Arabia with support from Cuba and North Korea. They call it the "Yom Kippur War"