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January 28, 1983 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-01-28

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



THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, January 28, 1983 5

Curbs on U.S. Aid Are Denied

(Continued from Page 1)

Noting that "we should
be proud of our role as
pecemakers," the
President stressed that the
U.S. played a major role in
ending the tragic fighting in
Lebanon and negotiated the

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withdrawal of the PLO from
Beirut.

However, the atmos-
phere of deadlock in the
Israel-Lebanon-U.S. -
negotiations that set in
following the failure of
U.S. envoy Philip Habib's
efforts last week now
seems to have overtaken
the lower-level tripartite
talks (the Halde-Kiryat
Shmona sessions). A
series of subcommittee
meetings that was to have
been held Tuesday and
Wednesday in Israel did
not take place at all.

Officially, the reason
given is that Israel and
Lebanon could not reach
agreement over venue. But
Israeli observers believe
that the talks have slowed
following Habib's empty-
handed departure for Wash-
ington on Monday, and in
anticipation of his return
next week - perhaps with
new American proposals.
At Monday's session in
Halde, the Lebanese and Is-
raeli heads of delegation
traded hardline speeches,
reiterating their respective
positions, and no progress
was reported after a long
day of talks in plenary ses-
sion and in the subcommit-
tees.
In Israel this week, gov-
ernment officials continue
to blame the Americans for
the deadlock. They charge
that the Lebanese toughen
their positions in order to

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"fall in line" with tough
positions taken by Habib in
his talks in Jerusalem.

As reports of American
resentment over what is
seen in Washington as Is-
rael's intransigence come
in, the Israeli side hits
back with unofficial
briefings of its own in
which doubt is cast on
America's interest in
promoting a
withdrawal-and-s6curity
settlement, with "politi-
cal" content, between Is-
rael and Lebanon.

The newspaper Haaretz
reported Wednesday that
the Saudi government had
been active in pressing Be-
irut not to agree to a "politi-
cal" deal with Israel. In a
briefing to visiting Austra-
lian MPs this week,
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir cited Arab pressure
on Lebanon as the "main
problem" holding up pro-
gress in the negotiations.

Meanwhile, the Labor
opposition chairman, Shi-
mon Peres, has added his
voice to those raised within
the Cabinet on Sunday
doubting the necessity of
the IDF-manned early-
warning stations inside
south Lebanon that have
become the main sticking
point between Israel and
the U.S. In a speech in
Jerusalem, Peres distin-
guished between electronic
sensor stations in the wide
open spaces of Sinai, which
he had strongly supported,
and stations in the
thickly-populated territory
of south Lebanon. In Leba-
non, he said, such installa-
tions would be ineffective.
Cabinet leaks would seem
to indicate that Israel wants
troops as well as electronic
sensors in south Lebanon.
Meanwhile, the State De-
partment on Tuesday de-
nied today as being without
"substance" a charge by an
Israeli general that the zone
being patrolled by the U.S.
Marines in Beirut is being
used by Palestinian ter-
rorists to attack Israeli
troops and then flee to
safety.

"We have no informa-
tion to suggest that the
PLO are slipping through
the Marines' cordon,"
Hughes said. He added
that if that was the case
there "certainly are
adequate mechanisms"
which the Israelis could
use to discuss the situa-
tion with the United
States.

The Israelis charge that
since Dec. 22 there have
been nine incidents near the
U.S. lines in which one Is-
raeli was killed and 25
wounded.
Israeli pursuit of the ter-
rorists have resulted in sev-
eral clashes with the
Marines, the last on Jan. 17,
as the Marines refused to let
the Israelis cross their lines.
In New York, Sen. Carl
Levin (D-Mich.), a member
of the Senate Armed Serv-
ices Committee, said that
the Administration, guided
by President Reagan's Mid-
dle East peace initiative, is

(Continued on Page 6)

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