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December 28, 1984 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-12-28

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

34

Friday, December 28, 1984 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Trojan

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Phone 583-2888

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END
TABLE

Telephones &
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For Office & Residential
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*140"

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lowest prices In town!

Call 354-7219

after 6:00 354-4025

HOW DO YOU SAY
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NEWS

Political bias overlooked

Bonn (JTA) — Leading mem-
bers of the Bundestag faction of
the Greens conceded in private
talks that they failed to read and
study key books of author Luise
Rinser before the party presented
formerly this year her candidacy
to the largely representative job of
Federal President.
Others in the party said that
while they did read her book Mir-
jam, which is said to contain
anti-Semitic thinking, they ini-
tially failed to recognize the nega-
tive role attached there to
Judaism.
The candidacy of Mrs. Rinser
became an issue as the Israeli
media and the Israeli Embassy
here are taking a closer look at
anti-Semitic tendencies with the
Greens amidst a row over a trip of
a party delegation to the Middle
East.
The Israeli Ambassador here
labelled "anti-Semitic" a strategy
paper prepared by the delegation,
and the German media sharply
criticized its composition. A
member of the delegation is Mrs.
Brigitte Heinrich, a European
Parliament member who was
convicted in Karlsruhe to 21
months in jail for smuggling arms
to the West German urban guer-
rillas.
During the Nazi era Rinser
wrote passages which expressed
admiration to Hitler. But later
she had conflicts with the Nazis
and was jailed.

The Greens had been appar-
ently impressed by Rinser's re-
cord of opposition to the Nazi re-
gime and brushed aside evidence ,
about her initial admiration for it.
In post-war Germany, Rinser
became a left-wing book author
who gave prominence to feminist
issues, to the search for peace and
to the need to protect nature.
However, left-wing intellectu-
als detected in her writings far-
reaching, anti-Semitic tenden-
cies. She dealt extensively with
the origins of Jewish thinking and
is said to have uncovered there
some of the worst evils of modern
society.

The Greens apparently partly
ignored Rinser's anti-Jewish
thinking or just chose to disregard
it when they decided to make her
candidate for president of the
Federal Republic.
A spokesman of the Greens,
meanwhile, announced here that
the Bundestag faction will hold a
special debate on Israel and Mid-
dle East policies in January. The
spokesman promised that this
will be an open forum in which
charges that his party harbors
anti-Semitic tendencies will also
be treated.
Within the Greens party there
are differences of opinion, with
moderates like Oto Schilly, a
member of the Bundestag, oppos-
ing the strong anti-Semitic
rhetoric of the party.

Bombing story ban lifted

Tel Aviv (JTA) — The Tel Aviv
District Court lifted its ban on
local publication of the story of a
planned terrorist attack on the
U.S. Embassy here about a month
ago that was foiled by Israeli se-
curity forces.
The story of how the plot was
uncovered appeared in much of
the world's news media. Only the
Israeli public was kept in the dark
and had to guess as to why a new
wall was erected around the em-
bassy in Tel Aviv.
On Sunday, Israeli newspapers
published pictures of the wall
which thousands of passers-by
had seen. The afternoon daily
Maariv published the original
story after it was passed by the
military censors but before the
court ban was actually lifted.
Other newspapers appealed to the
Supreme Court for the right to
publish but removal of the ban
made their appeal moot.
The Washington Post last week
quoted an interview with Police
Minister Haim Barley who
stressed that the planned attack
was hardly of the magnitude of
the two attacks that destroyed the
U.S. Embassy in Beirut or an-
other that severely damaged the
embassy in Kuwait.
According to Barley the plot-
ters, five Arab youths from the
Gaza Strip, were unsophisticated
youths who had possession of a
hand grenade and were looking
for a target. "Among the things
they mentioned was the U.S. Em-
bassy" but by no means was this
a planned operation aimed at your

embassy," Barley was quoted as
telling the Post.
He said the would-be attackers
had also considered "schools and
buses" as targets. He said they
were arrested about three weeks
ago in the Tel Aviv area where
thousands of Gaza Strip Arabs
commute daily to jobs.
Barley confirmed that the U.S.
officials here were not im-
mediately notified of the plot and
arrests. "There was no reason to
alarm them," he said. State De-
partment spokesman John
Hughes said that "we received the
information in a timely fashion"
but he would not say just when the
embassy was informed.
Asked why the Israeli public
was being kept in the dark, Barley
was quoted as saying "This was
not a (police) action that pre-
vented a big catastrophe, so there
was no reason to make a big fuss
about it." But most Israeli news-
papers may not share that view
inasmuch as they were forced to
keep silent while media reports
from the U.S. and elsewhere trick-
led through to Israel.

Five jailed

Jerusalem (JTA) — Five mem-
bers of a network of -Moslem ex-
tremists, who were arrested last
June and charged with anti-state
activities, have been sentenced to
prison terms ranging from nine to
13 years by the Gaza military
court.

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