>> Since President Trump appointed his son in law, Jared Kushner as special adviser to peace between Israel and the Palestinians, one of the most complex and difficult issues in the world. The 36 year old has managed to keep a low profile, choosing not to put diplomacy on display.
Reuter's White House correspondent Jeff Mason, who's traveling with Trump and Kushner on their overseas trip, says that low-key approach has so far been well received.>> One of the things that we've learned is that Jared has been very discreet about who he's meeting with. They're trying to keep their strategy fairly close to the vest about what happens next on the peace process.
And that according to some of the analysts, and also previous envoys and workers in the peace process under other Presidents is going over well. And they're been told or suggesting that not trying to put out a specific goal and layout a specific plan, now might just be the right thing to do to get people back to the table.
>> Much like Trump, Kushner's also doing a lot of delegating. The day to day discussions with leaders from all over the west bank have been left to Jason Greenblatt, a real estate lawyer and long-time Trump loyalist. Both Kushner and Greenblatt think a deal is possible, as does the president they serve.
>> We have before us a rare opportunity to bring security and stability and peace to this region, and to its people. Defeating terrorism and creating a future of harmony, prosperity, and peace.>> Obama's former US Ambassador to Israel saying Kushner's special status as Trump's son in law may up the ante for those he's dealing with in the region.
As they don't want to insult the President's family by dismissing a proposal Kushner puts on the table. Still experts argue that seasoned hands are needed for the many technical details surrounding any Israeli Palestinian agreement. Whether it's water resources, access to holy sites, or Palestinian refugees.