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January 13, 1984 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-01-13

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

6 Friday, January 13, 1984

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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Arens Asserts Israel to Remain
in Lebanon to Protect N. Border

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Defense Minister Moshe
Arens declared that Israel
would stay in Lebanon as
long as is required" to
ensure the safety of its
northern borders. He said
the entire nation agreed
that "if we get out tomorrow
it will not be long" before
Galilee is subjected to bom-
bardment.
Arens reiterated the gov-
ernment's official policy
with regard to Lebanon in
an address to the Zionist
General Council meeting in
Jerusalem. He said it made
no sense for Israel to pro-
claim that "we don't care if
Syria stays" in Lebanon
when the Lebanese gov-
ernment itself, the U.S.
government and most west-
ern governments are de-
manding that Syria pull its
forces out of Lebanon.
The defense minister ap-
peared to be replying to
rumors that the departure
of the Israel Defense Force
from south Lebanon regard-
less of what the Syrians did
was an option under con-
struction by the govern-
ment. He stressed that Is-
rael's sole aim was "the pro-
tection of our citizens" liv-
ing in the north of the coun-
try. The IDF remains in
Lebanon in order to estab-
lish the security ar-
rangements that will pro-
tect the border region, he
said.
Arens accused the
Labor opposition of
"Orwellian doubles-
peak" when it said it fa-
vored Israel's unilateral
withdrawal from Leba-
non and also spoke of se-
curity. According to
Arens, this was a con-
tradiction of purpose.
"We will not listen to
counsels of despair. We
have the stamina to stay
(in Lebanon) as long as

required to provide pro-
tection for the north," he
said.
Israel has been trying,
with scant success, to estab-
lish friendly relations with
Shiite military forces in
south Lebanon. The objec-
tive is to ensure that the
Palestine Liberation
Organization will not re-
turn to the south after the
IDF pulls out. Israel is hope-
ful that the Lebanese Army
would eventually be in-
volved in such ar-
rangements, as provided by
the May 17, 1983, agree-
ment between Lebanon and
Israel.
But the sources conceded
that relations between Is-
rael and the Shiite Moslems
who are the majority popu-
lation in south Lebanon,
have been strained of late.
For that reason, the IDF in-
tends to ease restrictions on
the Awali River bridges to
facilitate the movement of
people and goods between
south Lebanon and the rest
of the country, once the
Lebanese Army deploys on
the north bank of the river.
In Washington, Deputy
Secretary of State Kenneth
Dam stressed that the
presence of the U.S.
Marines in Lebanon has
been "essential" to the pro-
gress that has been made
there, including the secu-
rity talks going on now be-
tween the various factions

in that country.
Meanwhile, Israel is
claiming that a firm stand
by the Western powers
toward Syria would yield an `
acceptable arrangement in
Lebanon.

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JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Two Likud MKs presented
an urgent agenda motion in
the Knesset Monday calling
for a freeze on new settle-
ments in theoccupied ter-
ritories.
Yitzhak Berman and
Dror Seigerman, members
of Likud's Liberal Party
wing, said their proposal
was motivated solely by the
precarious economic situa-
tion and the need to drasti-
cally reduce government
expenditures.
Berman and Seigerman
are regarded as mavericks
who often deviate from the
Likud party line.

NCYI Honors
Branch Leader

111

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Freeze Sought
on Settlements

NEW YORK — Jack
Gold, a leader of Young Is-
rael branches in Crown
Heights and Belle Harbor,
New York for more than 30
years, will receive the Na-
tional Council of Young Is-
rael (NCYI) Community
Service Award at the organ-
ization's annual banquet
March 25 in New York.

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