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May 31, 1985 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-05-31

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

12

Friday, May 31, 1985

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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LOCAL NEWS

Birmingham To Speak
For JFS, RS June 12

Author Stephen Birmingham
will be the featured speaker at
the combined annual meeting
June 12 of the Jewish Family
Service and the Resettlement
Service.

Birmingham will speak on "A
Non-Jew Looks at the Jewish
Family — Past, President and
Future," and will present
psychological insights as to how
the current Jewish family dif-
fers significantly from those of
past decades, and what we
might expect in the future.

A new audio-visual presenta-
tion on agency services, called
"The Human Side of Family
Service," will be shown. The
meeting at 7:45 p.m. June 12 at
Cong. Beth Abraham Hillel
Moses will also honor past-

presidents of Jewish Family
Service.
Birmingham is - the author of
the recent best seller, The Rest
of Us, the history of eastern
European Jews who came to the
United States to escape the
progroms of czarist Russia. His
Our Crowd, dealt with the
German-Jewish families of New
York in banking and retailing,
and The Grandees studied
America's Sephardic Jews. He
has also written a novel, The
Auerbach Will, and published 20
books of fiction and non-fiction.
The annual meting will mark
the 60th anniversary of JFS and
election of officers for both the
Jewish Family Service and Re-
settlement Service will be held.
The public is invited to the
meeting. There is no advance
registration required.

Detroit Friends of Bar-Ilan University recently honored Paul and
Linda Zlotoff, Marshall and Phyllis Lowenstein, Norman Allan,
and Nancy and Donald Fox for their contributions to the Hechtman
Heroes Road project at Bar-Ilan.

NEWS

Senate Unit Approves
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Washington (JTA) — Sen.
Jesse Helms (R-N.C.) withdrew
his opposition to Senate ratifica-
tion of an international treaty
against genocide last week, as
the Foreign Relations Commit-
tee in a vote of 9-8 approved it
for the sixth time in 36 years.
But, in another turnabout,
five long-standing supporters of
the treaty abstained in the
committee vote, in protest
against reservations that had
been attached to the ratification
bill to overcome conservative
opposition.
The committee approved eight
conditions addressing conserva-
tive concerns over a possible
threat to United States sover-
eignty.

The two reservations most
vigorously pursued by Helms,
who was able to block ratifica-
tion on the Senate floor last
autumn, are the limitation of
World Court jurisdiction in

cases of alleged genocide or at-
tempted genocide brought
against the United States, and
the precedence of the United
States Constitution over the
genocide convention.
Supporters of the ratification
have argued that these condi-
tions dilute the spirit of the
treaty, which has been signed
by 96 countries. The Soviet
Union and Eastern bloc nations
have ratified the convention,
with reservations, and con-
sequently some west European
countries do not recognize those
nations as signatories.
The Reagan Administration,
which came out in support of
the convention last September,
has recently come out in support
of the reservations, and Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
chairman, Richard Lugar (R-
Ind.) has said he would vote
against the convention on the
Senate floor if the conditions
were not adopted.

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