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August 04, 1978 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1978-08-04

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



Friday, Algid 4, 1978

s TIIE DEIROlf1EWISH NEWS

Moroccan Official Welcomes M.E. Peace, Criticizes Israel

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WASHINGTON (JTA) —
The President of Morocco's
Parliament, Dey Ould Sidi
- Baba, said in Washington
that "we salute and are
happy at the effort of all na-
tions, including the United
States, to reach peace" in
the Middle East.
Asked whether "all na-
tions" includes Israel, he
replied, "Indeed." Later,

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however, he voiced an "im-
pression" that Israel does
not want total peace or
"even" a bilateral agree-
ment with Egypt.
Sidi Baba was concluding
two days of talks in
Washington at the invita-
tion of House Speaker
Thomas O'Neill (D - Mass.).
He met with State Depart-
ment officials and members
of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee and the
House International Rela-
tions Committee. Political,
trade and economic matters
concerning the U.S. and
Morocco were discussed.

Sidi Baba, speaking in
French through a trans-
lator at a news confer-
ence said in response to
questions that Morocco
supports Egypt's effort to
reach peace with Israel.
"We are in favor of the
application of the resolu-
tions of the UN Security
Council."

Asked to comment on the
virtue of a separate peace as
a first step, he replied that
apolitical wisdom and polit-
ical intelligence tell us not
to do things partially." He
then added: "We have the
impression Israel does not
want to even take that
step." When he was asked
for the basis of that impres-
sion, Sidi Baba replied that
when Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat visited Israel
"he demonstrated to the
whole world he wanted
peace. Since then Israel has
been dragging its feet and
the whole world has the im-
pression it does not want
peace."
Responding to a question
about Morocco's relation-
ship with the Palestine Lib-

eration Organization, Sidi
Baba" said: "The PLO has
the support of Morocco be-
cause we believe the PLO is
the only representative of
the people of Palestine. It is
true that the PLO is backed

by and belongs to the rejec-
tionist camp — Libya,
Algeria and others — but
we believe the PLO will col-
laborate in the search for
peace when the moment ar-
rives, if necessary."

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The conception of babies

• "I was quite touched by
the passion of this woman to
have a baby at a time when
many women are choosing
not to have children," said
Blu Greenberg, an Or-
thodox Jewish writer, who
is an advocate of women's
rights.
In her determination,
she reminded me of the bi-
blical heroine Hannah,
mother of Samuel, who
cried at the temple gates
until God promised her she
would have a child in the
next year."

Goren Slams T est-Tube Birth

born from an egg fertilized
in a laboratory is contrary
to ethics and the principle of
the Torah, Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren
said.
Reacting to the successful
birth in England of the
5-pound 12-ounce baby girl,
who was delivered by
Caesarean section at the
Oldham General Hospital
in Lancashire, Goren said
the conception was contrary
to the Torah view on
natural human existence
and natural family order.
The development of the
system, Goren warned,
could damage the family
framework and the rela-
tions between fathers and
their children. He said that
because the pregnancy did
not start in the natural way,
there was no direct link be-
tween father and child, nor
between mother and child.

However, Goren ad-
ded, the test tube child
conception was not con-
trary to Halakha. He said
there was hardly any dif-
ference between such
conception and adopting
a child, and therefore, he
suggested, the adoption
of a child was a better
way.

There were some who
took issue with Rabbi Go-
ren, according to the New
York Times.

Rabbi Israel Klavan,
an official of the Rabbin-
ical Council of America,
the major Orthodox
group, said that Or-
thodoxy would accept a
birth so long as no third-
party donor was in-
volved.

The first of the 613 com-
mandments in the Torah is
"be fruitful and multiply,"
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman,
executive vice president of
the Conservative Jewish
body, said. Therefore,
Judaism "is quite lenient in
that area," he said, and "the
prepondering view would
favor a birth even when the
donor is other than the
father."

There is a Delaware state
law requiring all aviators
flying over large bodies of
water to carry food and
drink.

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