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June 22, 1984 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-06-22

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

26 Friday, June 22, 1984

THE dEY1101T JEWISH NEWS

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NEWS

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Jewish terrorist underground
members' identities disclosed

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Tel Aviv (JTA) — The
Justice Ministry disclosed
the identities of 22 sus-
pected members of a Jewish
For Additional information
Please Write or Cali: Ouffrey Products
terrorist underground pre-
sently on trial, confirming
6346 Orchard Lake Rd., Suite 205
what has long been known
W. Bloomfield, MI 48033
to the media and others —
855-0676
that most of the men are
closely connected with the
leadership of the militant
Gush Emunim on the West
Bank, in some cases
7tii•
through family ties.
All of the accused have
been implicated specifically
INC
in the attack on the Islamic
College in Hebron in July
1983 in which three Arab
students were killed and 33
wounded; the June 1980 car
bombings that maimed two
West Bank Arab mayors; a
plot to blow up Islamic
shrines on the Temple
Mount in East Jerusalem;
and the attempted sabotage
last April 27 of five Arab-
owned buses in East
"You're Just A
Jeusalem.
Stone's Throw Away
Meir Indor, a spokesman
for the Gush Emunim
From The Best Deal
whose brother, Yossi, is still
being sought by police as a
see Fred Stone."
suspect, told reporters that
leading Israel politicians
and military figures had
encouraged settlers "to take
actions that a democratic
state cannot do," against
West Bank Arabs. He said
this was done "before and
after" the attacks on the
7100 Orchard Lake Rd.
mayors.
West Bloomfield
Indor said he was speak-
The "Good Service" Dealer
ing for the Prisoners Action
851-7200
Committee, a Gush

••
•• • •
•••• • ••• •••••••• •• Emunim group providing
• legal aid and other assis-
tance to the suspects. The
Jerusalem Post claimed
that Indor was "closely
• associated with former
Chief of Staff (Gen.) Rafael
Eitan and Minister - With-
• out - Portfolio Ariel Sha-
• ron," the former Defense
Minister.

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Indor was quoted as say-
ing he had been present at
meetings with "military
and political figures of the
highest ranks" at which
they encouraged Jewish
settlers to "take action"
against what Indor de-
scribed as "the PLO in
Judea and Samaria."
The alleged leader of the
Jewish terrorist under-
ground, described as the
mastermind behind all acts
of violence and planned acts
against Arabs was .iden-
tified as Moshe Livni, 37,
who lives among a small
group of militants in the old
Jewish quarter of Hebron.
Two of the suspects are re-
lated by marriage to milit-
ant rabbis in Kiryat Arba.
Uzi Sharbaf, 24, is the son-
in-law of the Gush Emunim.
He is implicated in the Is-
lamic College murders and
thq bus sabotage plot.
Menachem Neuberger,
28, is the son-in-law of

Rabbi Eliezer Waldman Jew by choice, settled in Is-
who heads a yeshivah rael 15 years ago and pre-
where religious studies sently is director of a
alternate with military yeshivah in Kiryat Arba.
exercises. Both Levinger
The state originally in-
and Waldman have been de- dicted 27 suspects. Three,
tained by police for ques- who confessed to lesser
tioning and later released. charges in a plea-
No charges have been filed bargaining process, were
against them.
identified earlier. One is
Other suspects identified Noam Yinnon from the
are Natan Nathanson, sec- Golan Heights, who was
retary general of the Gush tried separately and sen-
Emunim, who is implicated tenced to 18 months' im-
in the attacks on the prisonment. Two others,
mayor)3; Zeev Friedman, Gilad Peli and Yosef Zuria,
former deputy chairman of who confessed last week are
the Kiryat Arba settlement awaiting sentence. Two
council; Yehuda Ezion, a army officers, Maj. Shlomo
founder of Ofra settlment on Levytan and 'Capt. Aharon
the West Bank; Yeshua Ben Gilla, have pleaded not
Shusan, 34, an army cap- guilty and will be tried
tain; Yaacov Heiman, 46, separately.
an air force pilot from the
Golan Heights; his brother,
The trial of 22 suspects
Ben-Zion Heiman, 48 and which began Sunday is ex-
his son Boaz Heiman, 23, pected to be recessed for
who is the youngest of the three months by mutual
suspects; also Moshe Zar, agreement of the prosecu-
47, a land dealer and buil- tion and defense. The court
der on the West Bank.
will decide shortly whether
One of the suspects, Dan to release on bail those sus-
Be'er, 40 who lives in East pects not charged with ac-
Jerusalem is a French-born tual murder.

Jewish organizations differ
on affirmative action ruling

New York (JTA) — Only
one of three major Jewish
civil rights agencies — the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith — gave unqual-
ified approval to the Sup-
reme Court decision last
week rejecting affirmative
action rights claims of black
members of the Memphis
fire department over senior-
ity of white members where
layoffs had to be made.
The American Jewish
Committee and the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress ex-
pressed reservations about
the decision, which has been
widely interpreted as an in-
direct ruling against
quotas, as well as against
affirmative action pro-
grams.
Howard
Friedman,
president of the AJCommit-
tee, said it would be a "seri-
ous error" to interpret the
June 12 decision "as limit-
ing recruitment, hiring,
promotion and even special
aid to minorities and
women through affirmative
action programs that do not
challenge seniority sys-
tems."
He added that "the real
task now is to accept the
Surpreme Court decision as
fact, to work to expand the
economy to create more jobs
for all Americans, and to
move forward with such in-
novative ideas as work-
sharing to prevent layoffs
when layoffs are necessary;
and to implement the kind
of affirmative action pro-
grams that will stay away

from the legally-prohibited
areas of seniority and un-
constitutional quotas.
Theodore Mann,
president of the American
Jewish Congress, expressed
"regret that the Supreme
Court saw the Memphis
issue as an unavoidable
clash between seniority
rights and the preservation
of minority hiring ar-
rangements." Mann - said
the AJCongress was op-
posed to the use of quotas,
except in limited instances
and for limited periods to
remedy judicial findings of
past discrimination."
"But," Mann added, "we
feel the city of Memphis
should have been required
to explore alternatives such
as work-sharing; reduced
work hours, elimination of
overtime, attrition plans
and other techniques that
have been used successfully
elsewhere to spread the
burden and minimize the
conflict."
Justin Finger, director of
the ADL civil rights di-
vision, in lauding the rul-
ing, said it amounted to
"recognition that affirma-
tive action can be achieved
without the use of racial
quotas." Calling the ruling
"a major decision in uphold-
ing fundamental constitu-
tional principles," Finger
praised "the court's rejec-
tion of racial criteria in em-
ployee layoffs in favor of
equal treatment of all citi-
zens regardless of race
ethPicitYi"
',Li,tilli

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