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May 28, 1982 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-05-28

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

ft

THE DETROIT- JEWISH NEWS -

No Jerusalem, No Talks Begin Asserts on Autonomy

TEL AVIV (JTA) — Pre- erated Tue'sday that there
mier Menahem Begin reit- will be no autonomy talks

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RETflURflf1Td LOU{
11

e41

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unless Egypt agrees to hold
some of them in Jerusalem.
If Jerusalem is boycot-
ted, we will boycott those
who boycott us," he told
students at Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity "If Israel is pressed,
we will press back," he said.
(On Sunday, Secretary of
State Alexander Haig said
he believed autonomy talks
soon would move forward.)
Begin
spoke
at
cornerstone-laying cere-
monies for a new building at
the university to be named
in honor of himself and his
wife,. Aliza.
Israel is expected to ob-
ject vigorously to
planned meetings be-
tween Reagan Adminis-
tration officials, possibly
including Haig, and the
two mayors it deported
from the West Bank in
1980, Fand Kawasme of
Hebron and Mohammed
Milhem of Halhoul.
They were ousted for al-
legedly inciting anti-Israel
acts that culminated in the
ambush slaying of seven
yeshiva students in Hebron
in May 1980. The Adminis-
tration reportedly has
agreed to meet with them in
Washington in an effort to
draw Palestinian represen-
tatives into the autonomy
talks.
Although Israel insists
they are agents of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion, neither mayor is a
member of the PLO and by
talking with them, the U.S.
would not be technically
violating its commitment to
have no contacts with the
PLO until the latter recog-
nizes Israel.
According to some reports
in the American media, the
Administration will, for the
first time, offer concrete
proposals on the autonomy
issue in an effort to break

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the impasse. Apart from the
venue problem, these pro-
posals include a limitation
on new Israeli settlements
on the West Bank.
In that connection the
U.S. may suggest that
existing public lands on
the West Bank could not
be redesignated for any
new use, such as new set-
tlements. The U.S. may
also support Palestinian
rights to share in water
resources.
Another possible com-
promise would be to give
East Jerusalem Arabs the
right to vote for "at large"
representatives to the West
Bank administrative coun-
cil, the proposed self-
governing authority.
Israel, maintains that
East Jerusalem is not part
of the West Bank and there-
fore its residents cannot
participate in the voting.
The U.S. is expected to
remain vague on the ulti-
mate results of the au-
tonomy. The Palestinians
demand self-determination,
leading to the establish-
ment of their own state.
The Israelis have al-
ready served notice that
they intend to assert their
claim to permanent sov-
ereignty over the West
Bank and Gaza Strip
after the five-year au-
tonomy transition
period. Washington is not
likely to take a position
on that hard core issue at
this time.
Meanwhile, it was an-
nounced in Jerusalem that
Begin has received a "most
friendly" invitation from
President Reagan to lunch
with him at the White
House on June 21. The pre-
mier will be in the U.S. next
month for the United Na-
tions disarmament confer-
ence and is to address the
UN General Assembly on
June 18.

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Israelis Hold Warning' Strike

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Ben-Gurion Airport, Israel's
only major international
airport, was shut down
completely last weekend by
angry workers opposed to
the gover,nment-ordered
ban on Sabbath flights by El
Al.
Airline and airport work-
ers, supported by the em-
ployees of Israel's 13 largest
industrial enterprises, are
fighting the ban Qp grounds
that it would put financially
troubled El Al at a serious
competitive disadvantage,
resulting in a loss of jobs.
The government decided
against issuing back-to-
work orders on this occa-
sion. "We will not force Jews
to work on Sabbath," Uri
Porat, Begin's press
spokesman said.
In a related develop-
ment, about 350,000 gov-
ernment and municipal
employees held a two-
hour warning strike
Monday to protest the
Finance Ministry's re-
fusal to pay them a 500
shekel ($25) monthly
cost-of-living allowance

to compensate for the
erosion of their wages by
inflation.
They were joined in the
walk-out by employees of
public institutions and
organizations. The strike
was observed by elementary
school teachers, Defense
Ministry workers, court
employes and civilians em-
ployed by the army. Many of
them have threatened a
longer strike next week un-
less their demands are met.
Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor has offered to pay the
500 Shekel increment only
to employees who earn less
than the average wage. The
Histadrut trade unions are
demanding that the incre-
ments be paid to all work-
ers.

New Book

TUSCALOOSA, Ala.
(JTA) — The University of
Alabama Press has pub-
lished "The Holocaust in
Hungary: An Anthology of
Jewish Response." It is the
12th volume in the univer-
sity's Judaic Studies series.

Friday, May 28, 1982 35

Red Brigade, PLO Link

ROME (JTA) — A ter-
rorist assassination list that
included Israel's ambasz
sador to Italy, Moshe Allon,
and the military attache of
the Israel Embassy in Rome
was cited by an Italian
judge as clear evidence of
the collaboration between
the Red Brigade and the

Palestine
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Organization.
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