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December 03, 1984 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-12-03

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

18

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, December 7, 1984

NEWS

Israelis seeking a U.S. presence
at the Lebanon withdrawal talks

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Jerusalem (JTA) — Israeli offi-
cials indicated this week they
would welcome the return to the
region of United States Middle
East envoy Richard Murphy or a
higher level U.S. emissary — to
boost the flagging negotiations
between the Israeli and Lebanese
military delegations.
While Israeli officials seemed
pessimistic as to the prospects of
progress in that forum, under the
auspices of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon (UN-
IFIL), the Israeli delegation at
Nakura emerged from Monday's
session expressing greater satis-
faction and said some progress
had been made.
Maj. Yona Gazit, the delega-
tion's spokesman, said the
Lebanese had abandoned their
"declaratory approach" and dealt
with specific issues about which
military units should be stationed
at which places. Israel, in turn,
promised to consider the
Lebanese proposals and comment
on them at the next meeting.
This assessment appeared in
contrast with last week's meeting
which broke up in acromonious
exchange between the two sides.
Gen. Amos Gilboa, head of the Is-
raeli delegation, said he was "fed
up" with the constant Lebanese
reiteration of unacceptable de-
mands. A Lebanese spokesman
accused Israel of deliberately
wanting the talks to fail in order
to remain in control of south
Lebanon through surrogates.
The Israeli and Lebanese mili-
tary teams are seeking to work
out a formula for security ar-
rangements to protect Israel's
northern border once the IDF
withdraws from south Lebanon. A
central issue is the role of UNIFIL
Lebanon wants the UN force to
patrol immediately north of the
border while Israel would like this
area to be maintained by the
Israeli-backed South Lebanon
Army (SLA), which is not recog-
nized by the government in Be-
irut. Lebanon wants UNIFIL as
the main defense against terrorist
infiltration to Israel.
Israeli sources had complained
that they are unhappy with the
manner in which the Lebanese
are carrying on the Nakura talks.
They said the Lebanese delegates
deliver prepared speeches and
will not entertain any discussion
on them — charging Israel with
delaying tactics.
Israel on Monday denied
charges leveled by the Lebanese
delegation tht IDF units were
patrolling north of the Awali
River nad harming Lebanese sov-
ereignty. The Lebanese claimed
these patrols were carried out by
men in civilian clothing, pro-

Soldier wounded

Tel Aviv (JTA) An Israel De-
fense Force soldier was slightly
wounded Sunday when small
arms fire was directed at the ve-
hicle in which he was riding
through Sidon, in south Leba-
non.(JTA) — In another incident,
there were no casualties when a
roadside charge was set off as an
IDF vehicle passed along a road
near Nabatiya.

tected by helicopters flying over-
head.
Meanwhile, in indicating that
they would welcome outside help
in the ongoing talks, officials in
Jerusalem believe that the
negotiations will not make pro-
gress without "a push from the
outside " — in this case from the
United States.
The officials are wondering
whether the ultra-hardline posi-
tions adopted by the Lebanese
delegation in the previous ses-
sions reflects Syrian input — or
rather a breakdown of communi-
cation between Damascus and Be-
irut.
The Israeli officials noted that
Murphy, a Assistant Secretary of
State, has not been back to the
region since the U.S. Presidential
elections early last month, though
it had been thought that he would
provide a parallel "back channel"
diplomatic dialogue between
Jerusalem, Beirut and Damascus
while the formal military talks in
Nakura continued.
The United States has re-
peatedly said it has no intention of
assuming a mediator's role as
long as the positions of the princi-
pal parties — Israel, Lebanon and
Syria — remain far apart. Israeli
officials who suggested a high-
level figure other than Murphy,
appear to be referring to Secre-
tary of State George Shultz, al-
though a return visit by him to the
region after his efforts on behalf of
the May 17, 1983 Israel-Lebanon
agreement seem unlikely. Beirut
abrogated that agreement, bow-
ing to Syrian pressure.

Israel's female
workforce doesn't .
feel disadvantaged

Tel Aviv — The self-image of
working women in Israel is com-
parable to that of American
blacks before the civil rights
movement, according to a new
study by the Institute for Social
Research of Tel Aviv University.
The study, based on interviews
with 1,040 workers — 682 men
and 358 women — found that Is-
raeli women do not see them-
selves as disadvantaged, despite
their low status in the labor mar-
ket. Of the men interviewed, 40.4
percent felt they were not
adequately paid for their work,
while only 31.6 percent of the
women felt that way.
The study likened the situation
of Israeli working women to that
of black Americans prior to the
civil rights movement of the
1960s. Like blacks of that era, Is-
rael's working women today have
not yet developed a feeling of
"fraternal deprivation," the re-
port said, as evidenced by the fact
that "they do not see themselves
as a disadvantaged group vis-a-
vis men."

Yale professorships

New Haven, Conn. (JTA) —
The establishment of two
endowed professorships in Judaic
Studies at Yale University has
been made possible by a major gift
from the Jacob and Hilda Blaus-
tein Foundation of Baltimore,

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