JERUSALEM (AFP) - Israels hardline Foreign Minister Avigdor Lieberman said on Sunday that US President Barack Obamas vision for Mideast peace was unrealistic. Bringing President Obamas dream to fruition in two years, including an overall agreement and a (Palestinian) state, is an unrealistic goal, Lieberman said after the weekly cabinet meeting. The controversial minister, who heads the ultra-nationalist Yisrael Beitenu party, said a peace deal was unlikely - even by 2025. When we signed the Oslo Accords... we conceitedly set the goal of an overall agreement within five years, he said. Sixteen years have passed since then. Even in another 16 years, we wont have an agreement. The 1993 accords, signed by then prime minister Yitzhak Rabin and Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat, set out a five-year plan for Palestinian self-rule with the goal of holding final status negotiations to replace the arrangement. Lieberman said the Foreign Ministry had wasted the intervening years by concerning itself too much with Palestinian interests. One of the Foreign Ministrys mistakes was to turn itself into a Ministry for Palestinian affairs, he said. I have no intention of doing that, no plans for obsessive engagement. Meanwhile, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said he hoped to relaunch US-brokered peace talks with the Palestinians by the end of next month. There is an assessment that we can (resume negotiations) by the end of September, depending on understandings between us, the Americans and the Palestinians, he said at a cabinet meeting, according to a senior official. This is more or less the direction and the time-frame we would like to achieve, Netanyahu added on the eve of a four-day trip to Europe during which he plans to meet US ME envoy George Mitchell. Netanyahu heads to Europe on Monday (today) for talks with British and German leaders and a meeting with a top US diplomat seeking Israeli concessions to jumpstart Mideast peace talks. Netanyahu will see his British counterpart Gordon Brown on Tuesday in London, where he is also set to meet US President Barack Obamas Middle East envoy George Mitchell. From London, Netanyahu will head on Wednesday to Berlin for talks with German Chancellor Angela Merkel, his office said. Netanyahus spokesman Mark Regev said discussions with the British and German leaders are set to focus on bilateral ties and matters of both regional and international significance. Mitchell has held intensive talks with Israeli officials in recent months amid a rare public row between the two allies after Washington demanded that Israel halt all settlement activity in the occupied West Bank. Britain and Germany were among a chorus of states to back the US demand, seen as key for resuming Israeli-Palestinian peace talks, which were halted last December when the Jewish state launched a deadly offensive against the Hamas-ruled Gaza Strip. We and the United States have made clear how we see the settlements issue. It is one of the greatest obstacles to a two-state solution, German foreign ministry spokesman Andreas Peschke said on Friday. Although Israel insists on allowing construction in large settlement blocs, officials last week said that Netanyahu agreed to stop issuing construction tenders in the West Bank and annexed east Jerusalem until the beginning of 2010. In the last few weeks important progress has been achieved and we want to continue in that effort, Regev told AFP.