JERUSALEM (AFP/Reuters) - Israeli security forces Monday raided a Palestinian refugee camp in annexed east Jerusalem, arresting 11 people in an operation police said was aimed at putting some order in the area. Dozens of police and border police forces in jeeps entered the densely-populated Shuafat camp in the north of occupied east Jerusalem after midnight, witnesses and police said. There were no reports of violent clashes. Eleven Palestinians have so far been arrested over suspicions of tax evasion, debts to the municipality as well as involvement in criminal activities and violent disturbances, police spokesman Shmuel Ben Rubi said. We want to put some order into this village, he told AFP, adding that the operation will last as long as necessary. Local residents told AFP that the arrest raid also targeted Palestinian workers from the West Bank who live in the area without permits. East Jerusalem Palestinians hold Israeli ID cards and are allowed to work in the country, while West Bank Palestinians require work permits from the state. Israel captured east Jerusalem with the rest of the West Bank in the Six Day War of 1967 and annexed it later in a move never recognised by the international community. Israel views the whole city as its eternal, indivisible capital while the Palestinians are determined to make the citys eastern part the capital of their promised state. Meanwhile, Palestinians are weighing indirect peace talks with Israel to be mediated by the United States, Foreign Minister Riyad al-Malki said on Monday, adding that they should focus on border issues. Echoing comments by Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas over the weekend, Malki also said he needed more information from Washington, along with support from Arab states, before making a commitment to the U.S. offer on the peace talks. An Israeli cabinet minister said last week that Israel and the Palestinians would begin proximity talks, with a U.S. mediator shuttling between negotiating teams, to restart negotiations that broke down at the start of a war in Gaza in December 2008. This proximity talks should focus on one issue only. That issue is borders, Malki told a news conference, adding that this is because issues of water, security and concerns on Jerusalem would all be covered by such discussions. Malki, visiting Tokyo with Abbas, added that the timeframe for the proximity talks should be limited to a maximum of three to four months. Abbas has said he will only return to peace negotiations if Israel completely stops settlement-building in the occupied West Bank. He has rejected a limited, 10-month construction freeze ordered by Israel in November as insufficient. Israel has said it will continue to build homes for Jews in and around East Jerusalem, territory it captured in a 1967 war and annexed as part of its capital in a move not recognised internationally. Palestinians want the city as the capital of a future state. Malki said he needed to hear more about what Washington has in mind for terms of reference for the proximity talks. And we need to know what if these talks fail what will be the position of Americans and what will they do? Malki added. If answers from the U.S. Middle East envoy, George Mitchell, to those questions were acceptable, Palestinians would discuss the idea with Arab leaders and, if they supported it, the Palestinian response to the offer would be positive, he said.