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December 30, 1983 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-12-30

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

1 Friday, December 30, 1983

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Experts See Terrorism Increase

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NEW YORK — Interna-
tional terrorism is likely to
increase, and there is a real
prospect that "kamikaze-
style" bombings like those
at the U.S. embassies in Be-
irut and Kuwait will be car-
ried out in this country, ex-
perts at an all-day confer-
ence on terrorism have
warned.
The day-long meeting,
held Dec. 13, was sponsored
by the Institute for Studies
in International Terrorism
of the State University of
New York in association
with the. American Jewish
Congress.
Phil Baum, associate
executive director of AJ-
Congress and co-chairman
of the conference, an-
nounced at the meeting that
his organization will press
for federal legislation that
would enable the U.S. gov-

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For further information;
please call:

352-7117 or 354-1050

ernment to apply "signific-
ant sanctions" against
countries that support ter-
rorism or harbor terrorists.
Baum said such legislation
would permit the govern-
ment "to act unilaterally if
necessary" in taking such
action, "given the paralysis
of the international com-
munity, particularly the
United Nations, in taking
effective action against ter-
rorism."
Participants in the con-
ference agreed that the
failure of the interna-
tional community to fully
recognize terrorism as
criminal behavior has
encouraged the growth
of terrorist activity in the
last decade. Countries
like Libya and Iran were
singled out as sponsors of
terrorism and responsi-
ble for its mushrooming
spread.
New York Senator Daniel
Patrick Moynihan, one of
the participants, warned
that terrorist-suicide bomb-

ings are likely to occur in
this country. "I think the
prospect of 1984 being the
year they bring the war to
our shores is real," he de-
clared. "We should assume
it and not be surprised by
it."
Sen. Moynihan asked
rhetorically whether "the
inattentiveness of the West,
and of the United States in
particular, to considera-
tions of the law, has con-
tributed to an international
political climate that allows
other states to assume that
they will not be held ac-
countable to standards of
civilized and peaceful be-
havior."
Other participants in the
conference, which included
government officials, media
executives, business leaders
and investigative spe-
cialists, joined Sen. Moyni-
han in condemning the view
that terrorism, when linked
to a political goal, is some-
how different from other
forms of criminal behavior.

Elscint to Buy
Medical Unit

BOSTON — Elscint Ltd.,
an Israeli company which
manufactures medical
diagnostic systems, will ac-
quire the X-ray sales and
services organization and _
other assets of Xonics Inc.
for $10 million, according to
a report in the Wall Street
Journal.

Xonics, of Des Plaines,
Ill., said the transaction
could lead to a merger be-
tween the two firms. Xonics
has been reporting losses
since 1978, including a loss
of $8.7 million for the
sixth-month period which
ended Sept. 30.

0 .

DISCOUNT OFFICE
EQUIPMENT

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Cancer Research
Chair. Goes to
Weizmann Prof.

REHOVOT — Weizmann
Institute Biochemist Prof.
Joseph Schlessinger has
been named first incumbent
of the Ruth and Leonard
Simon Chair in Cancer Re-
search.
The Simons, a well-
known Chicago-based fam-
ily, were formerly sponsors
of the Ruth and Leonard
Simon Career Development
Chair.
Prof. Schlessinger has
concentrated his work on
the study of the interaction
of growth factors and pep-
tide hormones with cells,
thus throwing light on the
dynamics of diabetes. By
tracking hormone
molecules via image-
intensification techniques
and television, he has suc-
ceeded in clarifying the
stages of such interaction.

Tel-12 Auto
Show Jan. 5-15

Eight area car dealers
and one customizing firm
will participate in the
Tel-12 Mall Auto Show Jan.
5-15.
Cars, trucks and rec-
reational vehicles will be on
display during mall hours.
The Blue Pigs, the Detroit
Police Department band,
will perform at the show 2
p.m. Jan. 14.

He added that the various
factions in Lebanon which
met in Geneva recently
achieved a "kind of tacit
recognition" that the gov-
ernment of President Amin
Gemayel "was the govern-
ment of Lebanon."
The President called
the brief news confer-
ence to issue a statement
in which he said the local
Marine commanders in
Beirut should not be
blamed for the terrorist
bombing that killed some
240 American serv-
icemen at the Marine
headquarters in Beirut.
"If there is to be blame, it
probably rests here, in this
office and with this
President," he said. "And I
accept responsibility for the
bad as well as the good."
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Marines to Stay in Lebanon
While Peace Possible: Reagan

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
President Reagan stressed
again that the U.S. will
remain in Lebanon "while
there's hope for peace." -
But the President, re-
sponding to questions at a
brief news conference before
he left for a vacation in
California, added that the
U.S. is "stepping up our dip-
lomatic efforts" to bring
about "not a military but a
political solution" in Leba-
non.

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