S/RES/520 (1982)
                                                               17 September 1982

                            RESOLUTION 520 (1982)

            Adopted by the Security Council at its 2395th meeting
                         held on 17 September 1982

     The Security Council,

     Having considered the report of the Secretary-General of 15 September 1982

     Condemning the murder of Bashir Gemayel, Lebanon's constitutionally
selected President-elect, and every effort to disrupt by violence the
restoration of a strong, stable government in Lebanon,

     Having listened to the statement by the Permanent Representative of

     Taking note of Lebanon's determination to ensure the withdrawal of all
non-Lebanese forces from Lebanon,

     1.  Reaffirms its resolutions 508 (1982), 509 (1982) and 516 (1982) in all
their components;

     2.  Condemns the recent Israeli incursions into Beirut in violation of the
cease-fire agreements and of Security Council resolutions;

     3.  Demands an immediate return to the positions occupied by Israel before
15 September 1982, as a first step towards the full implementation of Security
Council resolution;

     4.  Calls again for the strict respect for Lebanon's sovereignty,
territorial integrity, unity and political independence under the sole and
exclusive authority of the Lebanese Government through the Lebanese Army
throughout Lebanon;

     5.  Reaffirms its resolutions 512 (1982) and 513 (1982) which call for
respect for the rights of the civilian populations without any discrimination
and repudiates all acts of violence against those populations;

     6.  Supports the efforts of the Secretary-General to implement Security
Council resolution 516 (1982) concerning the deployment of United Nations
observers to monitor the situation in and around Beirut and requests all the
parties concerned to co-operate fully in the application of that resolution;

     7.  Decides to remain seized of the question and asks the Secretary-General
to keep the Council informed on developments as soon as possible and not later
than twenty-four hours.