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February 25, 1983 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-02-25

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

14 Friday, February 5, 1983

THE 'DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

NJCRAC Calls for Unity on Israel

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ALL MAKES & MODELS — DOMESTIC OR FOREIGN

Sam Scotella

CLEVELAND (JTA) — A
call for "unity in crucial
matters affecting Israel's
security," while still
strengthening "channels for
free debate and free expres-
sion within the family" was
issued by Bennett

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Yanowitz, chairman of the
National Jewish Commu-
nity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC), at the
group's plenary session
meeting last week.
Yanowitz appealed for
the "discipline in the
American Jewish commu-
nity" needed to maintain
"pluralism joined with un-
ity" as he addressed the 400
delegates to NJCRAC's an-
nual plenum.
"What we as an American
Jewish community do or
don't do makes a difference
in how this nation responds
to Israel's economic, dip-
lomatic and military
needs," Yanowitz said as he
underlined the critical need
to maintain unit of support.
The NJCRAC chair-
man drew a sharp dis-
tinction between public
and private expressions
of differences. He
claimed that resorting to
public forums represents
"pressure not persua-
sion," which should re-
main " a function of the
Israeli electorate."
Ambassador Richard
Fairbanks, the Administra-
tion's special negotiator for
the Middle East peace proc-
ess, denied that President
Reagan is "seeking to im-
pose a peace or dictate a set-
tlement." He spoke in re-
sponse to charges made be-
fore the NJCRAC by a
Notre Dame University
Mideast expert, Prof. Alan
Dowty, that Reagan's Mid-
dle East initiative of last
Sept. 1 was "leap-frogging"
the Camp David peace proc-
ess.
Fairbanks maintained
that the Reagan plan had
"challenged the parties to
the conflict to meet at the
negotiating table" and that
"Arab leaders are now talk-
ing about how to make
peace with Israel — not
whether."
He said the "stream of
Arab Kings, Presidents and
Foreicrn Ministers" who
have bbeen to the White
House to discuss the Reagan
initiative, all received "the
President's unyielding mes-
sage" that "the place to
negotiate is at the table,
face-to-face with Israel."
That was the intent of the
President when he
launched his September 1st

Nuclear Debate
for Junior Div.

"The Nuclear Buildup:
Prescription for Survival or
Prelude to Destruction?"
will be the topic for the next
program in the Lilian
Bernstein Lecture Series
sponsored by the Jewish
Welfare Federation Junior
Division 8 p.m. Tuesday at
the United Hebrew Schools.
Dr. Eugene Perrin, co-
chairman of the Detroit
chapter . of Physicians for
Social Responsibility, and
attorney Michael L. Stein
will present opposing views.
For information, contact
Sandra Feuer, Junior Di-
vision director, 965-3939.

Belgium is the little,
white ewe lamb of Europe.

t A A '

initiative," Fairbanks said,
calling the Reagan plan "
fully within the Camp
David formula."
Dowty, a specialist on
Mideast affairs, sharply
criticized the public pro-
nouncements of a final
arrangement contained
in the Reagan initiative,
which "forced both Israel
and the Arabs to also
react publicly instead of
moving matters toward
negotiations."

He warned that attempts
to achieve a Mideast peace
"all at one leap" with a
"blue-print final formula"
are doomed to fail. Instead,
Dowty called for a gradual
approach that sees "peace as
a process" and that em-
phasizes a step-by-step ap-
proach as in the Camp
David process.
Albert
Chernin,
NJCRAC's executive vice
chairman, asserted that
"the Camp David peace
process sets forth a simple
principle that no pre-
conditions should be set as a
basis for the parties to come
to the negotiating table."
"All claims are legitimate
and negotiable at an appro-
priate time as part of the
process," Chernin said. But,
Chernin charged, "These
principles may be mangled
by the United. States post-
ure."
Chernin charged that
"Saudi Arabia exercises
the veto over peace in the
Middle East."
Sen. John Glenn (D-Ohio)
also spoke before the group
in an effort "to clarify his
views" on Israel.
Glenn voted in 1978 for
the sale of F-15 fighters to
Saudi Arabia, but against
the sale of AWACS planes
and enhancement equip-
ment. He defended his criti-




••

cism of Israel's raid on Iraq's
nuclear reactor facility.
Glenn said "the security
of Israel is not negotiable"
and called Israel a "stable
American ally." He said the
U.S. should not reduce mili-
tary or economic aid to Is-
rael, nor should Israel with-
draw from Lebanon before
Syrian troops withdraw.

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