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September 01, 1978 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1978-09-01

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

20 Friday, September 1, 1918

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Hopes for Continuity Dominate Camp David Drama
HAVE
AN
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WITH
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(Continued from Page 1)
any image that seems logi-
cal according to their lights.
Between them, too, is the
possibility of an Egyptian-
Israeli understanding by a
name other than "bilateral
agreement." For example,
Sadat has rejected any "par-
tial solution or separate set-
tlement" but it is argued
that he might be amenable
to Begin's proposed "per-
manent partial settlement"
in some form if nothing bet-
ter for Sadat comes into

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view.
When Dr. Butros Ghali,
Egypt's deputy foreign
minister and a member of
Sadat's negotiating team,
was asked about Begin's
"partial" plan, he is quoted
as replying, "We have no ob-
jection to reaching a com-
prehensive settlement
through a different kind of
approach. If this will be just
a method to reach a com-
prehensive settlement, we
have no objection. But if it
will be just a step towards a
bi-lateral approach, we will
refuse it."
Thin as that is, the Ghali
view is seen as a silver lin-
ing in an otherwise black
Egyptian cloud that seem-
ingly widens as the confer-
ence nears. The Egyptians
are reported to believe Car-
ter will be a "full partner" at
Camp David, according to
Cairo's perception of that
phrase and not "a mediator"
that Israel thinks he should
be. Predictably, Carter has
said he will be "a full part-
ner" but "primarily" the de-
cisions are up to Begin and
Sadat, although he will
offer "suggestions" which,
some Israelis fear, may add
up to a peace plan that
would jeopardize Israel's
existence.
Egyptian negotiators
are also reported as con-
tinuing to insist on
"Palestinian self-
determination" to pro-
tect themselves and the

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Arab oil governments
from terrorist activities
as much as to please the
Palestinian Arabs.
Arab pressure on the U.S.
is manifested also in the
privately voiced warning in
Cairo, according to media
reports, that if Begin re-
fuses to accommodate
Sadat, the Arabs would take
the conflict back to the
United Nations Security
Council with an Arab reso-

Sadat in France
Before Summit

PARIS tJTA)— Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat will
confer with French
President Valery Giscard
d'Estaing on the eve of the
Camp David conference.
Sadat will arrive in Paris
Monday.
French and Egyptian
sources say Sadat wants to
have a last-minute consul.
tation with Giscard to as-
certain whether Western
Europe and especially the
nine-member European
Economic Community
states will support Egypt
should the summit talks
fail.
Egyptian sources say
Sadat would also want to
obtain official West Euro-
pean backing for his ex-
pected Camp David policy
positions. The Egyptians
feel that such West Euro-
pean support could influ-
ence President Carter's own
position at the talks.
Simultaneously with
Sadat's stopover in Paris,
other Egyptian envoys are
scheduled to meet with local
leaders in Bonn and Rome
on a similar quest. The
French have remained up to
now non-commital on this
issue.

•• •

Dayan Planning
October Visit

PARIS (JTA) — Israeli
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan is due in Paris for an
official three-day visit the
last week in October. He
will meet with President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing
and confer with Foreign
Minister Louis de Guirin-
gaud.
Dayan will arrive in Paris
from New York where he is
scheduled to attend the
United Nations General
Assembly.
The French government
hopes that the talks with
Dayan will help settle the
political differences over Is-
raeli Premier Menahem
Begin's own official visit to
France, which has not yet
been set.
France invited Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Rabin to
Paris in 1976 and extended
this invitation to Begin
shortly after his election.
The Begin visit was delayed
and then postponed because
of Israel's dissatisfaction
with the final communique
to be issued at the conclu-
sion of Begin's stay.

t 0 m
7da t:oy tci u ibn e yl co cs m i re ya occ
u tz
u
y

yo

lution specifying that the
UN Palestine Partition
resolution of November
1947 excluded Israel occu-
pation of any land. In this
scenario, the oil weapon
would be used to pressure
President Carter not to cast
the U.S. veto and therefore
allow creation of "a new
reality" in which Washing-
ton would voice displeasure
against Israel.
Begin has offered his 26-
point peace plan, which in
new language and some
modifications, essentially is
understood to be unchanged
from what he proposed to
Sadat in Ismalia last De-
cember. No one expects
Begin to alter his position
on what he considers im-
peratives.
What can or will
President Carter do? His
position also appears basi-
cally unchanged — "true"
peace in exchange for Is-
raeli withdrawals to its
1967 borders except for
"minor" adjustments that
Washington has not de-
fined, and a "Palestinian
entity" or "homeland" he
"prefers" to be linked to
Jordan.
Whether he will at-

Likud to Meet
After Summit
on Settlements

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The Likud Executive has
decided to convene a special
session on settlement in the
West Bank and the Gaza
Strip after the Camp David
summit in order to adopt a
definitive policy on this is-
sue. The decision followed
intense differences of opin-
ion revealed in a faction
meeting in Tel Aviv, con-
cerning the settlement ac-
tivities of Gush Emunim.
Although representatives
of the Gush were invited to
the meeting, only its secre-
tary of political affairs, Ger-
shon Shift; attended. He
protested the Likud gov-
ernment's settlement

policies.

Shift accused the gov-
ernment of "settlement in-
activity" due to fear of
American opposition. He
called for a clear, definitive
policy on the issue. He also
described the difficult con-
ditions in the settlements,
all of which are temporary,
and of the over 1,000
families waiting to move to
new settlements.
In a biting response,
Likud chairman Av-
raham Sharir attacked
the Gush spokesman,
saying that making the
settlements permanent
was too high a political
price to pay at this time.
Likud MK Geula Cohen,
on the other hand, sided
with Shift, contending
that the government is
deluding itself on the
issue of settlements.
Lashing out at Agricul-
ture Minister Ariel Sharon,
Cohen charged that Sharon
acts as if "we are still living
under Turkish rule," and
consequently settlements
are established in a secret-
ive manner.

tempt to persuade Begin
to change his views by in-
troducing the possibility
of an American
"presence" in the area —
as National Security Ad-
visor Zbigniew
Brzezinski is reported in
U.S. News and World Re-
port as proposing — is a
possibility within the U.S.
maneuvers at the sum-
mit.

Jody Powell, White
House press secretary,
Tuesday confirmed the re-
port that the State Depart-
ment may propose at the
Camp David conference
that an American observa-
tion team be stationed on
the West Bank, similar to
the one at Sinai, for the
promotion of peace if an
agreement is reached for Is-
rael's withdrawal from that
area.

Begin has said his gov-
ernment would consider a
security treaty if the U.S.
proposed it but he made it
clear last December that he
does not favor it and he op-
poses "international
guarantees" as part of an
Arab-Israeli agreement. He
does not believe they are
workable and cites history
to prove his point.
(JTA Washington bureau
chief Joseph Polakoff and
JTA Jerusalem bureau
chief David Landau will be
covering the Camp David
meetings for the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.)

•• •

Public Skeptical
of Summit Result

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The Israeli public does not
believe the Camp David
summit will produce any
practical results, but never-
theless feels that Israel
must submit new proposals
to the meeting, according to
a public opinion poll.
The poll, conducted Aug.
14-16 for the government
information center by the
Institute for Applied Social
Research and the Hebrew
University communications
institute, shows that 53 per-
cent of Israelis feel the ap-
proaching summit will not
significantly advance the
'political negotiations be-
tween Israel and Egypt.
• However, 39 percent of
the adult urban population
samples feel the Israeli gov-
ernment should draft and
submit new proposals re-
gardless.
A strong national con-
sensus was cited on two
points in the survey: 92
percent of the sampled
population oppose the
Egyptians' demand that
Israel commit itself to
giving up the occupied
territories as a precondi-
tion to renewed negotia-
tions, while only eight
percent approve such a
move.
Likewise, 90 percent
agree with the Israeli gov-
ernment's insistence on
negotiations without prior
conditions. Ninety percent
also reject the idea of a
neighboring Palestinian
state.

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