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September 21, 1984 - Image 63

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-09-21

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Friday, September 21, 1984

RESUITI •
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`Underground' trial resumes

Jerusalem (JTA) — The trial of
20 suspected members of a Jewish
terrorist underground was re-
sumed in Jerusalem District
Court last week after a two-and-
a-half month recess. Presiding
Judge Yaacov Bazak rejected a
defense request for further
portponement.
Indictments were returned last
April against 27 men, mostly
West Bank settlers, for the al-
leged perpetration of terrorist
acts against Arabs in the territory
and Jerusalem over a four-year
period beginning in 1980. They
were also charged with an at-
tempt to bomb Arab-owned buses
in East Jerusalem and conspiracy
to blow up Moslem shrines on the
Temple Mount — both acts foiled
by police.
Five of the accused, tried sepa-
rately last spring, were convicted
and sentenced to prison terms
ranging from 18 months to ten
years. Two other suspects, both
former officers in the West Bank
military government, will be tried
separately next month. The trial
of the remaining 20 was sus-
pended last June 27, with the con-
sent of the prosecution.
But several of the defendants
asked to additional time to appeal
to the Supreme Court and to ob-
tain classified documents. The de-
fense claims these will prove that
some of the activities attributed to
the underground were known at
the time to the authorities and
even had their consent.
The trial will proceed, however,
and defense attorneys are ex-
pected to argue that there was no
such thing as a Jewish "terror
organization."
One of the key defendants,
Menahem Livni, identified by
some as leader of the under-
ground, is accused of coordinating
the alleged acts of terror. These
include car bombings in June
1980 which crippled two West
Bank Arab mayors and blinded
and Israeli Druze police sapper; a
machinegun and grenade attack
on the Islamic College in Hebron
in 1983 in which three students

Portugal plans
embassy in Israel

Jerusalem (JTA) — Premier
Shimon Peres has received per-
sonal assurances from Premier
Mario Suarez of Portugal that he
will honor the commitment he
gave Peres some time ago to open
a resident embassy in Israel when
Peres became Prime Minister.
The message was delivered by
Jose Luis Nunes, a key Suarez
political aide, who called on Peres
on Sunday. The Israeli Premier
responded with a warm invitation
to Suarez to visit Israel. Nunes
heads the Socialist faction in the
Portuguese parliament.
Peres and Suarez are both
members of the Socialist Interna-
tional.
Portugal and Israel established
diplomatic relations in the 1970s.
Israel opened a resident embassy
in Lisbon but until now Portugal
has been represented in Israel by
a non-resident ambassador.

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were killed and 33 wounded; and
the planting of bombs in five
Arab-owned buses timed to
explode when the buses were
traveling through heavily Arab-
populated neighborhoods in East
Jerusalem last April.
Police, acting on inside infor-
mation, foiled the plot. The ar-
rests and subsequent interroga-
tions of suspects indicated a link
between that plan and an earlier
attempt to plant explosives at the
Dome of the Rock and the El Aksa
Mosque on the Temple Mount in
Jerusalem, two of the holiest
shrines of Islam. The suspects are
also accused of opening fire on a
bus carrying Arab laborers from
the West Bank to jobs in Israel,
causing several fatalities.
Although a number of suspects
confessed to one or more of the
charges, all of the 20 sub-
sequently pleaded not guilty.
Several of them are expected to
challenge the statements they
made to police on grounds that
they were extracted by threats
and promises:

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63

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