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June 18, 1982 - Image 40

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-06-18

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



THE OMIT JEWISH NEWS

40 Friday, June 18, 1982

Brzezinsky Advises Reagan:
'G e
t In
v olved' in Autonom y

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Zbigniew Briezinski, na-
tional security adviser in
the Carter Administration,
said Tuesday night that in
the wake of Israel's actions
in Lebanon, President Pr -
agan should get personally
involved in the negotiations
for autonomy for the Pales-
tinian Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
Brzezinski said in an ap-
pearance on ABC-TV's
"Nightline" that a high-
level negotiator should also
be appointed "so that the
United States is actively
engaged in pushing the
negotiations forward." He
said that if "tangible pro-
gress" can be demonstrated
in the negotiations, then the
U.S. will be in a "better
position" to get Jordan and
"moderate Palestinians"
involved in the talks.
While the former Carter .
Administration official said
that the Israel defeat of the
Soviet-backed Palestine
Liberation Organization
and Syria in Lebanon was
beneficial to the U.S. in the
short run, it would eventu-
ally result in radicalization
of the Arab states and more
opportunities for the





Soviets to penetrate the
Mideast unless the U.S.
pushed the peace process
forward.
Brzezinski stressed
that while Israel has de-
feated the PLO in Leba-
non, the Palestinian
problem still has to be
solved by political
means.
Asked about reports that
the Soviet Union has moved
an airborne division near its
border with Syria,
Brzezinski said the
President should send the
Soviets a "quiet message"
not to inject themselves in
the situation.
Brzezinski said the Soviet
troop movement and the
sailing of some ships into
the Mediterranean was a
"belated expression" of
Soviet support for the Arabs
but he believed it highly un-
likely they would move into
Syria.

Everlasting peace is a
dream, and not even a
pleasant one; and war is a
necessary part of God's ar-
rangement of the world .. .
Without war, the world
would slide dissolutely into
materialism.

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Habib Tries to Extend the Ceasefire

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib was this week trying
to cement a lasting ceasefire
in Lebanon to forestall a
feared Israeli assault on
Palestine Liberation
Organization headquarters
in the heart of Beirut.
Fighting flared anew
Tuesday evening after Is-
rael reported its troops were
being fired on by PLO and
Syrian forces from Beirut.
Israel said it returned the
fire.
The report was the first of
hostilities between Israeli
and Syrian forces since the
Syrians agreed to a cease-
fire last Friday. A report
from Damascus said Syria
rejected an Israeli demand
to pull its troops out of Be-
irut.
An Israeli army spokes-
man said the shooting
began shortly after 6 p.m.
local time. He said Syrian
and PLO forces opened tank
fire from inside Beirut on
Israeli forces camped east of
the international airport
which lies just south of the
Lebanese capital.
According to reports
from Beirut, most of the
Israeli forces were
stationed in Ba'abda vil-
lage, a Beirut suburb
near the Presidential
Palace but left those posi-
tions for a point further
east along the Beirut-
Damascus highway
where Syrian forces were
said to have fortified new
positions.
The spokesman said Is-
raeli troops had completed
mopping-up operations in
the Khilwei refugee camp
near Sidon which the PLO
turned into a stronghold.
The Israeli army shut down
the Palestinian hospital in
Sidon and ousted a number
of foreign doctors who al-
legedly sheltered terrorists
in the guise of patients.
While Habib's efforts

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were underway, Lebanese
leaders were attempting to
create some sort of national
body as a precursor to a new,
independent government in
Beirut. So far, President
Elias Sarkis has been un-
able to establish a represen-
tative National Salvation
Council. Three of the more
important candidates for
membership in that body
failed to show up for a meet-
ing Tuesday.
The main problem is the
refusal of Walid Junblatt,
leader of the leftist National
Lebanese Movement, to
participate in the council.
Junblatt, who heads Leba-
non's large Druze commu-
nity, is regarded as a sup-
porter of the PLO and Syria.
Without him, there can be
no representation in any
national body of the Druze
or pro-Syrian Lebanese.

Junblatt's position was
seen as _ an indication of

the difficulty of reaching
any long term solution in
Lebanon opposed by the
Syrians. Nevertheless,
the initiative by Sarkis in
face of apparent Syrian
opposition was viewed as
a major political change
in the country.
Observers noted- that
prior to the Israeli invasion
of Lebanon, Sarkis would
not have dared take such ac-
tion without first consulting
Damascus.
The continued fighting
around Beirut was the sub-
ject of two appeals by the
PLO to the Egyptians to
intercede on their behalf.
Egyptian Ambassador Saad
Mortada delivered two mes-
sages to the Israel Foreign
Ministry. Israel replied that
it would reinstate the cease-
fire when its forces "ceased
being shot at."
Israeli observers pointed
to the irony of the situation
in which the PLO, sworn
foes of the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty should appeal
to Egypt to bring its influ-
ence to bear on Israel on be-
half of the beleaguered PLO
forces.
In Cairo, a group of
Egyptian lawyers staged
a protest meeting against
Israel's invasion of
Lebanon.
The lawyers demonstra-
tion was the first open out-
break of anti-Israeli feeling
in Cario since the start of
Israel's military operations
in Lebanon. Earlier, the Is-
raeli embassy in Cario was
cordoned off after anonym-
ous callers said two bombs
had been placed on the
premises during the night.
The building was
thoroughly searched but no
explosives were found.
Meanwhile, the State De-
partment said Monday that
those Palestinians who
wish to remain in Lebanon
following an Israeli with-
drawal, must respect the
authority of the govern-
ment.
Spokesman Dean Fischer
said that the U.S., since the
conflict in Lebanon began,
has not had direct contacts
with the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization. But he
said that the U.S. had "had
a number of contacts with

parties with input on the non is settled, "it would be
PLO and we would antici- difficult to go on with the
pate that those contacts peace process and the au-
would continue." tonomy talks in particular.
Meanwhile, Secretary It would be our hope that
of State Alexander Haig the ultimate solution to the
conferred for three hours. Lebanese crisis will be a
Monday afternoon with catalyst for facilitating pro-
Egypt's Foreign Minister gress in the peace process."
Kamal Hassan Ali. On Sunday, a somber
Ali told reporters that and austere mood pre-
"the Lebanon question was vaned as some 1,000 per-
at the top of our discussion sons gathered for the an-
. . . much depends on the nual Ambassador's Ball
willingness of the people to sponsored by the Wash-
get stability in the area." ington Committee State
The Egyptian Foreign of Israel Bonds.
The usual orchestr -
Minister reiterated his
country's commitment to entertainers and glitteri
the peace process, saying it decorations were canceled
remains "valid." after an emergency meeting
But on the issue of the last Thursday of the Israel
long stalled negotiations on Bond Organization and offi-
Palestinian autonomy, Ali cials of the Israel Embassy.
said, "I think some time has The dinner at the Wash-
to pass before overcoming ington Hotel, however, was
the difficulties which arose held as a gesture of solidar-
in the past month." ity with Israel and mourn-
Haig shared a similar ing for the Israelis and in-
view on the autonomy nocent victims who lost
negotiations. He said that their lives in the conflict in
until the situation in Leba- Lebanon.

"

Doubling of Aliya Is Sought

GROSSINGER, N.Y.
(JTA) — Describing the in-
termarriage rate in
America as a "silent
Holocaust," Moshe Shech-
ter, director of the Israel
Aliya Center of North
America, challenged the
225 delegates at the Na-
tional Convention of the
North American Aliya
Movement (NAAM) to this
year double the number of
immigrants to Israel from
the organization and the
number of chugim (groups
of potential olim) in North
America.
"From the time a Jew
knocks on our door, it takes
from six months to two
years to bring him from
America to Israel," Shech-
ter said. "This doesn't leave
us time for promotion, and
every NAAM member
should be promoting aliya."
Shechter added that the
Aliya Center's other plans
for promotion include bring-
ing short-term- shlikhim
(emissaries) to America,
and placing aliya on the
agendas of Jewish federa-
tions throughout the coun-
try.
Shechter has requested
that Israel government
officials who visit the U.S.
include aliya promotion
in their speeches to
Jewish audiences. Israel
Ambassador Moshe
Arens is planning to de-
vote 25 percent of his time

Galilee Visit

TEL AVIV (JTA) —
President Yitzhak Navon
and several groups of Knes-
set members visited Galilee
on a morale-boosting tour
and to observe conditions a
week after many towns and
settlements in the area
were heavily hit by Palesti-
nian rocket and artillery
barrages.

No man is happy without
a delusion of some kind. De-
lusions are as necessary to
our happiness as realities.
—Bovee

to promoting aliya, ac-
cording to Shechter.
Another new project of
the Aliya Center is the crea-
tion of a special shaliakh
position in New York to deal
with the problem of yordim,
former Israelis now living
in America. -
Shechter said, "This is the
first time since 1948 that Is-
rael has officially recog-
nized this problem." In the
past few months, the new
program has encouraged
several hundred yordim to
return to Israel, he said.

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