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August 07, 1981 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-08-07

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

22 Friday, August 1, 1981

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Tranquility on WB Attributed to Hard-Line Policy on PLO

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Military government offi-
cials declared that a hard-
line policy on any Palestine
Liberation Organization
involvement in the ad-
ministered areas, including
a total ban on contacts be-
tween residents of the ter-
ritories and the PLO, had

brought tranquility to the
area.
The hard-line policy was
started 18 months ago.
Under the new policy, no
public identification by
residents with the PLO is
permitted and, in what is
considered the most impor-
tant new rule, Israel no

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longer allows financial sup-
port from the PLO, directly
or indirectly, to the resi-
dents.
It was indicated that
the policy was adopted as
a preliminary step
toward implementing an
autonomy plan for the
Arab territories after
such a plan is worked out
by Egypt and Israel as
required by the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty.
The policy cuts off many
sectors of the territories
from major funds. A joint
PLO-Palestinian commit-
tee has injected substantial
-sums in the territories since
the Six-Day War. Israel has
consented to this flow of
funds on condition that
every project thus funded
was approved by the Jorda-
am am ow um so se Ns N. mil 141

nian government.
Security officials said
that if a local agency, such
as a municipality or a public
body, seeks financial aid
from an Arab country, each
such request is considered
individually, but that any
support involving direct
PLO funding is banned. The
officials said that the
rationale for the hard-line
policy is that it will encour-
age West Bank "moderates"
who, at a later stage, might
form the leadership of an
Israeli-supervised au-
tonomy plan.
Under the policy, Israel
recently organized several
agricultural cooperatives in
the Hebron region, led by a
former Jordanian Minister,
Mustapha Doudin, known
for his good relations with
the Israeli military gov-
ernment. The military gov-
ernment officials said the
hard-line policy had proved
itself, declaring the ter-
ritoriies had never been as
quiet before the policy was
instituted as they are now.

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TEL AVIV (JTA) — The
army is maintaining its
continuous curfew in three
Arab villages in the vicinity
of Ma'aleh Hahamisha near
Jerusalem where a bus was
ambushed by terrorists last
week.
One of the four
passengers injured in the
attack, Dvora Arent, 23, is
still hospitalized in serious
condition. She was in her
seventh month of preg-
nancy. Her unborn child
was killed.
A curfew has been lifted
on three other villages
where the attackers were
suspected of hiding. Several
Arabs are still being held
for questioning, although
the actual attackers are
now believed to have left the
area. But police and the
army are seeking any local
residents who may have
sheltered them or helped
them escape from the area.

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Iran Executes Nine Bahai

LONDON (JTA) — Nine
Iranian members of the
Bahai sect were executed in
Tabriz on July 29 after
being convicted on charges
of spying for Israel, accord-
ing to a report by Teheran
Radio.
The nine who were label-
led "Zionists" by Iranian of-
ficials were executed on the
orders of the Revolutionary
Court of Tabriz "on charges

of spying against Islam and
Moslems and for-the heretic
government of Israel."

British sources said that
in the past, victims of execu-
tions on charges of spying
for Israel or for being "here-
tics" have usually been
members of the Bahai sect.
The chief temple of the sect
is at Mount Carmel in
Haifa.

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NEW YORK — Mortimer
Zuckerman, publisher of
Atlantic Monthly maga-
zine, is considering a bid to
purchase the Washington
Star, according to the New
York Times.
The Boston real estate
developer said he expected
to reach a decision before
the Star closed at the end of
this week. Time Inc. an-
nounced last week that it
would shut down the 128-
year-old afternoon daily be-
cause it had been unable to
stop the paper's losses of $20
million a year.
Zuckerman, 43, controls a
domain worth an estimated
$150 million and includes
real estate on both coasts
and a string of Boston sub-
urban newspapers as well
as the Atlantic Monthly.

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