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May 16, 1975 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-05-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

14 Friday, May 16, 1975

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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Peace Talk 'Leaks' Stir Storm

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The Israeli government is
embroiled in a bitter contro-
versy with the Israeli press
over the publication of ma-
terial it considers detrimen-
tal to the interests of the
state. The long simmering

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Conflict over the-appearance
in Israeli newspapers of ma-
terial "leaked" by high level
sources erupted Monday
and Tuesday over two spe-
cific stories.
One was the banning by
Israeli military censors of
publication of a book by
Matti Golan, diplomatic
correspondent of Haaretz,
which contains what are
purportedly verbatim tran-
scripts of private conversa-
tions between former Pre-
mier Golda Meir and
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger during negotia-
tions that led to the disen-
gagement agreement be-
tween Israel and Egypt in
January, 1974.
News that the book had
been banned was withheld
from publication until mid-
night Monday when an
army spokesman issued a
brief statement saying the
Golan book was "full of se-
cret and top secret mate-
rial" which could prejudice
the state..
The official acknowl-
edgement of the censor-
ship was made only after
the New York Times pub-
lished the story of the cen-
sorship and the alleged
contents of the book.
-

The other source of con-
troversy was the publication
in the Jerusalem Post Mon-
day of a list of 12 "Egyptian
concessions" during the re-.
cent bilateral talks with Is-
rael which Secretary of
State Kissinger was circu-
lating selectively in Wash-
ington according to the
Post's Washington corre-
spondent, Walt Blitzer.
Privately, officials indi-
cated that they had known
for some weeks that a docu-
ment of that nature had
been circulated in Washing-
ton. The U.S. State Depart-
ment refused to confirm the
contents of the Jerusalem
Post story or_ the existence
of the documents. But offi-
cials said it was broadly
similar to background brief-
ings given recently by Un-
dersecretary of State Joseph
J. Sisco, the Post reported.

The newspaper Haaretz
said Tuesday, that Golan
was seeking legal advice
with a view to challenging
the ban on his book in the
Supreme Court. Meanwhile,
he has complied with an

Bible Contest -
Winners Told

NEW YORK — Jessica
Berman of Brooklyn, David
Freudenstein of Riverdale,
N.Y., Nathan Rendler of
Cincinnati, and Dawn
Friedman of Merrick, N. Y.
were the four first place
winners of the 16th Annual
National Bible Contest
sponsored by the depart-
ment of education and cul-
ture of the World Zionist
Organization held recently
at the Lido Beach Hotel,
Lido Beach, N.Y.

Out of the 14 winners,
seven will be selected to par-
ticipate at the International
Bible Contest to be held in
Jerusalem, next year, on
,Yam Ha'atzmaut,,-1976.

order to turn over his man-
uscript and all notes and
documents relating to it to
the military authorities on
the understanding that they
would be returned if the ban
is revoked.

According to the New
York Times Jeruialem
correspondent Terrence
Smith, the Golan book

contains secret minutes of
meetings between Mrs.
Meir and Kissinger during
which the latter made dis-
paraging remarks about
leaders of Egypt, Syria,
the Soviet Union, Japan
and other countries.
The decision to ban the
book was reportedly taken
after extensive deliberations
at the cabinet level and was
finally reached by Premier
Yitzhak Rabin. According to
the Smith story, Rabin
called a meeting of the edi-
tors of Israel's major news-
papers in his Tel Aviv office
last week.
He reportedly told them
that the revelations it con-
tained would cause a rup-
ture between the U.S. and
Israel.
Kissinger said he had
been informed about the
book, and "was not particu-
larly worried" by it. He said
it would not "affect negotia-
tions with the Arab coun-
tries or the Soviets" on the
Middle East.
Meanwhile, informed
sources here said that the 12
"concessions" allegedly of-
fered by Egypt were not
concessions but agreements
or understandings already
incorporated in the January
1974 disengagement accords
and that their re-hashing at
this time is something of a
hoax.
The alleged "concessions"
included Egypt's readiness
to "reduce" hostile propa-
ganda and "selectively" ease
the Arab boycott of some
American firms trading
with Israel.
Other "concessions" in-
cluded the willingness to
permit Gaza students and
families to cross the Sinai
cease-fire lines — some-
thing they have been doing
since 1967 — and to allow
Israeli cargoes through the
Suez Canal.
The latter, according to

Israel and the U.S. was
pirt of the 1974 disengage-

ment agreements. Another
"concession," to allow
free passage through the
straits of Bab el Mandeb

which was blockaded by
Egypt during the Yom
Kippur War, was a secret
part of the November 1973
ceasefire agreement, the
sources said. Similarly, an
Egyptian undertaking to
refrain from acts of force
by military or paramili-
tary forces was part of the
1974 disengagement agree-
ment.
The list included a decla-
ration that the Arab-Israeli
conflict must be solved, by
peaceful means and that t
new agreements would r
main in force until su-
perceded by another agree-
ment. It also stated that the
United Nations peace keep-
ing forces would continue to
function and that its man-
date would be extended an-
nually. Egypt meanwhile
has agreed to only a three
month extension.

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