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March 01, 1985 - Image 30

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-03-01

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

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30

Friday, March 1, 1985

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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NEWS

Factional Warfare Mars
IDF Lebanon Pullout

Tel Aviv (JTA) — Renewed
warfare between rival ethnic and
religious factions was reported
Monday in the regions of south
Lebanon just evacuated by the Is-
rael Defense Force (IDF) and in
the Beirut area as well.
Fighting was reported in the
Shouf mountains and in the hills
between Sidon and Beirut. Druze
reportedly exchanged fire with
Lebanon army regulars and
clashes between Druze and Chris-
tian villagers were also reported.
Inside the Moslem quarters of
Beirut, fighting was reported be-
tween the Shiite mainstream
Amal movement and Shiite ex-
tremists influenced by the Ayatol-
lah Khomeini of Iran.
The level of the fighting was
relatively low in the mountainous
districts because of cold weather
and heavy snow. But in the port
city of Tyre, a roadblock manned
by the Israel-backed South Leba-
non Army (SLA) was attacked
with rocket-propelled grenades
and automatic fire. There were no
casualties.
At the United Nations in New

Study Blames
Sharon For
Lebanon Failure

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Tel Aviv (JTA) — A university
research paper attributing Is-
rael's failure in the Lebanon war
in large part to deception by
then-Defense Minister Sharon
made headlines in Israel last
week.
The study, by Shai Feldman
and Heda Rechnitz-Kijner,
entitled "Deception, Consensus
and War: Israel in Lebanon," was
published by Tel Aviv Univer-
sity's Jaffee Center for Strategic
Studies.
According to the study, Sharon
presented his proposals for an
"Operation Oranim" to the
Cabinet in December 1981. The
operation's aims were to force the
withdrawal of the Syrian army
from Lebanon, destroy the PLO
forces and headquarters in Be-
irut, and create a unified Lebanon
under Maronite Christian domi-
nation which would make peace
with Israel. The proposals were
turned down by a number of
Cabinet ministers, who feared
they would cause a general colli-
sion with Syrian forces resulting
in many Israeli casualties.
Still convinced of the merits of
the rejected operation, Sharon
presented the Cabinet on June 5,
1982 with a modest plan for a 40-
kilometer invasion of Lebanon to
achieve "Peace for Galilee." Then,
as the Israel Defense Force ad-
vanced, he extracted Cabinet ap-
proval for additional movements
on a piecemeal basis, describing
each new one as essential to se-
cure the previous gains.
While Sharon's "peacemeal"
approach worked for him as a
political strategy in getting the
Cabinet to go along with moves
that he believed would realize the
aims of "Operation Oranim," it
led to disastrous results in terms
of the military strategy necessary
to ensure its success, the study
concludes.

York this week, Lebanon re-
quested an "urgent meeting" of
the Security Council "to consider
the continuing acts of aggression
and abusive practices of Israeli
occupying forces in southern
Lebanon, the western Bekaa and
the Rashaya district."
The request, in a letter to this
month's President of the Security
Council, Ambassador Natarajan
Krishnan of India, was made by
the Lebanese Ambassador to the
UN, M. Rachid Fakhoury.
According to a UN spokesman,
members of the Security Council
have started informal consulta-
tions on the Lebanese request. An
official meeting of the Security
Council would probably be held
toward the end of the week or at
the beginning of next week, dip-
lomats in New York said.
The Lebanese request follows
reports that Israeli troops be-
sieged at least nine Shiite villages
in south Lebanon in an effort to
cut down the number of attacks on
IDF soldiers still stationed in
Lebanon.
Nine Shiite guerrilas were kil-
led and some local residents were
wounded during IDF and SLA
searches of Shiite Moslem vil-
lages in south Lebanon over the
weekend. An undisclosed number
of villagers were detained for
further questioning.
. As the searches of the villages
east of Tyre continued this week,
ten attacks against IDF and SLA
units were reported, but there
were no casualties.
In the village of Dir Arabiye,
ten men tried to escape during a
search. Eight of them were killed
by IDF fire and two were wounded
and captured. Rocket-propelled
grenades (RPG) and anti-tank
missiles were reportedly found in
the village, as well as two cars
containing explosives, which
were blown up by IDF sappers. A
number of villagers were detained
for further questioning.
In Burj Rahal, the scene of
searches and arrests last week,
one guerrilla was killed and sev-
eral buildings were demolished by
the IDF. Searches were also con-
ducted in Kefar Tura, where arms
were found.
The weekend attacks on IDF
and SLA units included RPGs and
light arms fire in the villages of
Bidyas, Hasbaya el-Ein and
Hamus. The body of an uniden-
tified man was found beside a
roadside bomb near Bidyas.
In attacks on Sunday, fire from
a speeding car was directed at an
SLA roadblock in Tyre and auto-
matic fire was directed at an SLA
patrol near Hasbaya.
Last week, the IDF conducted
extensive searches in Shiite Mos-
lem villages where two Israeli
senior officers and one non-
commissioned officer were killed
in the first 48 hours after the IDF
completed the first stage of its
withdrawal from south Lebanon
Feb. 16.
Col. Avraham Hido, 41, of Kib-
butz Shefayim, was mortally
wounded when his convoy was
ambushed in Salim village north
of Nabatiya last monday. Maj.
Shaul Zehavi, 27, of Petach Tikva,
died on the same day when a road-
side bomb detonated as his jeep

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