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February 11, 1983 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-02-11

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

28 Friday, February 11, 1983

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWSz

$2.5 Billion in Military and Economic Aid for Israel Asked

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
The Reagan Administra-
tion is proposing that the
U.S. provide Israel with
$2.485 billion in military
and economic aid in the
1984 fiscal year, the same as
this year, but less of the

A

military aid will be in the
form of a grant.
The proposal is part of a
$9.2 billion foreign aid pro-
gram for 1984 which was
outlined by Administration
officials Friday. More than
half of the program is for the

Middle East.
Israel is the largest single
recipient and Egypt, which
is to receive $2.05 billion,
also the same as this year, is
the second largest recipient.

The Administration is
asking $1.7 billion in mili-

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tary aid for Israel, $550
million of which will be a
grant, and $785 million in
economic assistance, all a
grant. For Egypt, mili-
tary aid will total $1.275
billion of which $425 mil-
lion will be a grant and
$750 million in economic
aid, all a grant.

• The Administration is
proposing that Israel and
S
• Egypt receive $50 million
more in military grant aid
B
than it recommended last
E
year. But for Israel, this is a
E
decrease since Congress
S
• voted last December to give
Israel $750 million in mili-
, tary grants.
Administration officials
D
said that the increased
S
grant for Israel reflects the
• concern in Congress but
does not go all the way be-
0
cause
the U.S. has "limited
A
resources" and needs funds
C
to provide other countries
E with aid. This one' of the
arguments made by the
S

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1 A

They said Jordan
needs to "modernize" its
army and that the figures
are based on estimates of
what Jordan might pro-
pose, even though the ac-
tual weapons Jordan
might need could be dou-
ble the amount.

The budget also proposes
increased aid for Lebanon,
including $251 million in a
supplementary budget for
1983 which is being used to
modernize Lebanon's army.
Another $150 million is
being proposed for economic
aid to Lebanon to recon-
struct its infrastructre and
for agricultural improve-
ments. The budget proposes
$1 million for military
training for Lebanon.
The proposed 1984
foreign aid budget also asks
for a $40 million increase in

Quakers Nominate Israeli,
PLO Leader for Nobel Prize

American Friends Serv-
ice Committee (Quakers),
long on record advocating
policies for the Middle East
that have been interpreted
as being pro-Arab and
damaging to Israel's needs
for security, this week
nominated an Israeli ex-
tremist, who has traveled
widely to criticize his own
government, for the Nobel
Peace Prize.
Retired Gen. Matityahu
Peled, chairman of the Is-
rael Council for Israeli-
Palestinian Peace, and Dr.
Isam Sartawi, a diplomat
for the Palestine Liberation
Organization, have been

* * *

.0e. A ai r/ ai ltfilisjr.

Administration last: year
when it opposed the move in
Congress to increase grant
aid for Israel.

Arafat Contacts
Are Denounced

JERUSALEM (ZINS) —
Three members of the leftist
Sheli Party
are contemplating attend-
ing the PLO's National
Council meetings in Algeria
in March.
The three are Uri Avneri,
Gen. (res.) Mattityahu
Peled and former Finance
Ministry Director-Generl
Yaaciv Aron.
The Prime Minister's
Office reacted to an-
nouncements that the three
had met with PLO chief
Yasir Arafat recently by
saying, "The persons Yasir
Arafat described as promi-
nent Israelis belong to a
party which failed to elect
even a single member of the
Knesset.
"Arafat met with a fringe
element in Israeli society
and not those who represent
the mainstream opinion
here."

Expensive War

TEL AVIV (ZINS) — The
Finance Ministry estimates
the war in Lebanon cost Is-
rael $1.5 billion during its
first three months last
summer. The newspaper
Haaretz adds that Israel
also lost a similar amount in
reduced tourism and indus-
trial production.

MATITYAHU PELED

nominated by the Quakers.
The two', in addition to
other Israelis and Palesti-
nians, have had a series of
talks since 1976 in efforts to
bring peace to the Middle
East through non-violent
means. The Quakers' press
release said, "Both men
have had military careers

military aid for Jordan, to
$115 million. Jordan will
also receive $20 million in
economic aid, the same as
this year. The Administra-
tion officials denied that the
increase to Jordan was for
any specific weapons such
as Hawk anti-aircraft mis-
siles or advanced fighter
planes.
Meanwhile, Sen. Alan
Cranston (D-Calif.), who
last week became the first
Democrat to announce his
candidacy for the
presidency in 1984', stressed
that the U.S. must continue
a high level of aid to Israel
as long as it also supplies
the Arab countries with
sophisticated weapons.
Cranston's remarks were
made on NBC-TV's "Meet
the Press" when columnist
Rowland Evans challenged
him for leading the move in
Congress to spend more
"taxpayers' money" in pro-
viding additional grants to
. Israel in military and eco-
nomic aid.

Cranston said that Is-
Tael must maintain a
qualitative edge since it
will never have a quan-
titative edge because
there are "many more
Arabs" than Israelis.
"Their strength, their se-
curity depends on a qual-
itative edge," Cranston
stressed. "When we pro-
vide AWACS and other
equipment to a nation at
war with Israel we erode
the one security upon
which Israel can de-
pend."

The Senator said he
would also like to see the
U.S. marines leave Lebanon
soon.

BILL
MEYER
MUSIC
355-2721

,

Peled and two other
members of the Sheli Party,
Uri Avneri and Dr. Yaacov
Arnon, resigned from the
party this week after they
were invited by the PLO to
attend the PLO National
Council meetings next
month as observers. The
three had met with PLO
chief Yasir Arafat last
month.

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