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July 29, 1983 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-07-29

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

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Reagan Names Replacement for Habib

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
President Reagan has
named Robert McFarlane, a
deputy assistant for na-
tional security affairs, to
replace Philip Habib as his
personal representative in
the Middle East. McFar-
lane, who, as Habib did, will
carry the personal rank of
ambassador, is expected to
leave for the Middle East
within a week.
The surprise announce-
ment was made by Reagan
last Friday as he concluded
a 90-minute White House
meeting with Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel.

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Friday, July 29, 1983 13

Reagan said that Habib
"must return to his business
and academic duties."
But Administration offi-
cials later conceded that one
of the reasons is to bring in a
"new face" in the U.S. dip-
lomatic process in the hope
that this will aid the U.S.
effort to convince Syria to
remove its forces from
Lebanon. Habib has not
been welcome in Damascus
and it is hoped that the Sy-
rians will now receive his
replacement.
But McFarlane said he
has no advance commit-
ment from the Syrians
that he will be allowed to
go to Damascus. "We
have no reason to doubt
the commitment of all
countries in the area to
see Lebanon able to re-
store its soveriegnty," he
said.
"We go in good will (to the
Middle East) and anticipate
the same reciprocal good
will from every country in
the area," he said. Another
Administration official said
the U.S. "fully expects" that
McFarlane "will be received
by the Syrians."

The 46-year-old McFar-
lane is a former U.S.
.S. Marine
colonel who was military
assistant to Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger from
1973 to 1975, served on the
National Security Council
from 1975 to 1977, was a
staff member on the Senate
Armed Services Committee
from 1979 to 1981, was
State Department coun-
selor in 1981, and has been
on the National Security
Council since January,
1982, a position he will
maintain.
Administration officials
denied that the McFarlane
appointment was an indica
tion that the White House
was unhappy the way the,
State Department had
handled the situation in
Lebanon. Nicholas Veliotes;
assistant secretary of state
for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, said that
both he and Secretary of
State George Shultz wel-

Prisoners Riot

TEL AVIV (JTA) — Is-
raeli troops fatally shot one
Arab and wounded two
others in a battle with riot-
ing inmates, of the Ansar de-
tention camp in south
Lebanon last week. Two Is-
raeli soldiers were slightly
injured by rocks.
The army said the troops
opened fire when the riot
seemed to be getting out of
hand. It is investigating the
incident.
Meanwhile,
two
Katyusha rocket laun-
chers used to fire shells
into western Galilee were
discovered in Lebanon 10
kilometers north of the
Israeli boider. The roc-
kets caused slight dam-
age but no casualties.
The launchers were found
in the area of south Lebanon
patroled by the Fijian unit
of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL), the army said.

corned the McFarlane ap-
pointment.
McFarlane said he will
retain Richard Fair-
banks as a special
Mideast envoy, but left
open whether Morris
Draper, a former deputy
secretary for Near East-
ern and South Asian af-
fairs, would also con-
tinue as a special Mideast
envoy. But he stressed he
will be meeting with
Habib and Draper to get
their ideas.
Reagan, in his remarks
after meeting with
Gemayel, said he and the
Lebanese President "have
agreed on the next steps" in
their efforts to get all
foreign troops to leave
Lebanon. Administration
officials, briefing reporters
on the meeting, had no ex-
planation of what these
next steps would be, except-
that they would include a
"new flexibility."
One official said a "strong
consensus" had been
reached on what the next
steps should be, noting that
the U.S. and Lebanon had
up to now had their em-
phasis on different
pHokities. McFarlane said
that Reagan believed that it
was "incumbent on the U.S.
to bring peace to this trou-
bled area, first in Lebanon
and then through the
broader peace process."
Administration officials
said the President felt that
the situation in Lebanon
must be solved first before
the overall Mideast peace
issue could be addressed.
"It is with a deep sense of
conviction, commitment
and hope that I undertake
this assignment," McFar-
lane said. He said the main
concern in the area was the
"human anguish" which he
noted "every day worsens."
He noted that since the
war in Lebanon, there
have been new perspec-
tives in the Middle East,
which is the reason he
was optimistic about his

efforts. He said the Pales-
tinians have called into
question the viability of
relying on violence to
achieve their goals while
others in the area have
had to question their
strategy of the last 35
years.
In his farewell remarks to
Gemayel, Reagan stressed
that U.S. policy in Lebanon
is based on the "full with-
drawal of foreign forces
from Lebanon, support for a
strong central government
capable of asserting its
authority over all Lebanon,
and security for Israel's
northern border."
The President pledged
that "the United States re-
mains firmly committed to
the earliest possible resolu-
tion of the conflict in Leba-
non."

.

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