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April 18, 1980 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1980-04-18

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, April 18, 1980 5

Begin Proposal for Daily Negotiations OKd

(ontinued from Page 1)
must be adhered to strictly
by all parties.
Carter drew laughter
from the dinner guests
when he observed that
when he and Begin agree
"we both prosper." The
President noted that "lately
for instance, my own posi-
tions have caused him some
trouble as you may have
noticed a month or so ago on
the West Bank of the Jor-
dan. And I might say that
our disagreements also
„caused• me some trouble on
he West Bank of the Hud-
son River," a reference to
Carter's defeat in the New
York primary election.
Begin also conferred with
Congressional leaders and
outlined Israel's position on
many of the issues.
On Thursday, Begin
addressed the Confer-
ence of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, which
met with him in Washing-
ton.
On Tuesday, Begin met
with a group of evangelical
Christians before he began
his talks with Carter. That
group said Begin had made
concessions for peace,
backed his view that the
West Bank of the Jordan
was part of Israel's biblical
inheritance and approved of
Jewish settlements there.
Begin made it clear at a
press conference following
his final meeting with Car-

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ter that Israel will not agree
to a freeze of settlements on
the West Bank and Gaza
Strip, it will not permit the
Arabs of East Jerusalem to
vote in the autonomy elec-
tions and that he regards
the May 26 date for reach-
ing agreement with Egypt
over autonomy as "not a
deadline, not a target date
but a goal."
He insisted that the au-
tonomy issue is spelled out
in the Camp David accords
and instructed one reporter,
who asked him to define
"full autonomy" as distin-
guished from statehood, to
read "the Camp David book-
let issued by the State De-
partment . . . very carefully
and you will see what au-
tonomy is."
Asked why he thought
the non-stop autonomy
talks over the next 40 days
have a better chance of
achieving an agreement
than the negotiations that
have been taking place dur-
ing the last 10 months,
Begin replied, "We may
reach an agreement or not
reach an agreement. Why
be pessimistic in advance."
He said in reply to another
question that the possibility
of a three-way summit
meeting between himself,
President Carter and
President Sadat was not
discussed."
Begin was adamant on
the issue of a settlement
freeze. He said it had not
been discussed in his
meetings with Carter.

Asked if he had agreed to
be "moderate" on settle-
ments, he said, "I don't
have to be moderate.
President Sadat ex-
pressed his opinion and
Carter expressed his
opinion. I have my opin-
ion."
He insisted that Jewish
settlements are "perfectly
legal" and part of the
"inherent right" of the
Jewish people and form
"part of the national secu-
rity of Israel." He dwelt on
the latter point, noting that
during one year, which he
did not specify, Israeli secu-
rity forces uncovered 97 ter-
rorists cells in the West
Bank and 40 cells in the
Gaza Strip.
"During the same period
there were 55 acts of ter-
rorism in Israel" and of
these "53 were exposed." He
insisted that "it is a matter
of the life of our citizens.
The settlements are a wall
of defense against bloody
terrorist acts. They are in-
separable from the vital de-
fense of Israel."
He emphasized that
"there was no freeze" on set-
tlements during the Camp
David discussions and "we
will stick to the existiing
settlements." He said that
at his meetings with
President Carter, "No such
freeze was suggested and we
cannot accept such an idea.
Egypt and the U.S. sought a
freeze at Camp David but I
said no, except for the
moratorium" a reference to

Independence Day Memorial

Let us stand silent in memory of our dearly beloved sons
and daughters who gave their lives for the liberation of our
homeland and the security of our people. They gave all they
had. They poured out their very lifeblood for the freedom of
Israel, even as the living waters quench the thirst of the arid
soil. Not in monuments of stones or trees shall be preserved
their memory, but in the reverence and pride which will,
until the end of time, fill the hearts of our people when their
memory is recalled.
Our hearts are filled to overflowing with praise and
thanksgiving to the Rock of Israel. But let us not delude
ourselves that our work is finished. We are still at the begin-
ning. The road stretching ahead is long and hard, and there
are still many obstacles - in our way . . . The sword is still
girded round our loins; let us not boast as men who have
taken it off.
On our festive day let us review in joy and thanksgiving
the mighty deeds of the past and let us resolve to apply
ourselves with all our might and all our heart to the new
efforts of the future.
— David Ben-Gurion, May 4, 1949

Sephardi Students Receive Grants

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his agreement then to stop
planting new settlements
for three months.
Asked if "new in-
structions" will be given
to the Israeli, Egyptian
and American negotia-
tors in the autonomy
talks, Begin said, "They
don't need new instruc-
tions. The definitions
in the Camp David agree-
ments are very clear and
should be used."
Asked if he was satisfied
that the U.S. vote for the
March 1 Security Council
resolution condemning Is-
raeli settlements was a
"mistake" and how he felt
about the American Jewish
community's reaction to it,
Begin said the vote "belongs
to the past" and "we cannot
live in the past." Neverthe-
less, he added, "We regret
very deeply that vote" and
President Carter also ex-
pressed his "deep regret."
With respect to the Ameri-
can Jewish reaction, he
said, "As an Israeli citizen I I.
don't interfere with the
American elections. Jews in
America don't need any ad-
vice and I won't give them
advice. We would not like
anyone to interfere in our
elections."

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