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September 20, 1985 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-09-20

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

28 Friday, September 20, 1985 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Introducing .3:› eyvt

h( 4ur

CAPITOL REPORT

Josep L" GALLERY

AND HIS

Secret Assessment

WORLD OF COLOR-IN-MOTION

5

30"x40"

Continued from Page 4

L■si. n

FROM:

0

World Who's Who
Who's Who in the fast
Wonderful World of Plates
Collector's Guide
Bicentennial Salutes
Dictionary of International Biography
Who's Who in Limited Editions
Guild Plate Exchange (Top W)
Arts Universal Research Associates
Pratt Alumni Directory
American Liberty 1776-1976
Who's Who in Plate Artists

support and assistance."
It was specific in describ-
ing the threat facing Israel.
"Israel," it said, "remains in
a technical state of war with
several Arab states, from
which it does not face an
immediate threat. It faces a
continuing threat from an
implacably hostile Syria bent
on 'strategic parity' and from
various radical groups. De-
spite its qualitative military
edge, Israel's geographic
vulnerability and relatively
small population severely
limit its ability to fight a
protracted war."
But the report went on to
note the major threats facing
Jordan and Saudi Arabia as
well. "Jordan, which recently
has taken bold steps forward
in the peace process, is in-
creasingly vulnerable to in-
timindation or attack from
its powerful and menacing
neighbor, Syria," it said.
The report also made the
connection between contin-
ued U.S. arms sales to Jor-
dan and its willingness to
cooperate with the peace
process. "Most immediately,"
it said, "Jordan's role as a
moderate state which is tak-
ing risks to achieve a
negotiated peace with Israel
on the basis of U.N. Security
Council Resolution 242 is at
the heart of our efforts to
help achieve peace between
Israel and its neighbors."
The United States has to
provide Jordan with "clear
and tangible support" in
order to have Jordan grapple
with entering into negotia-
tions with Israel. "Jordan is
more vulnerable to external
and internal pressures than
either Israel or Egypt, due to

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the overt opposition of a
much mroe powerful Syria,"
it said. "Joradn will face in-
creased threats to its secu-
rity as it proceeds further in
the peace process."
The report specifically
cautioned Congress against
opposing new arms sales to
Jordan. "We know that prev-
ious efforts to withhold arms
to Jordan or link their sale

"Jordan ... is
increasingly
vulnerable to
intimidation or
attack from its
powerful and
menacing
neighbor, Syria."

to its participation in the
peace process have weakened
our leverage and resulted in
Jordan's turning to other
suppliers, including the
Soviet Union."
Such U.S. sales to Jordan,
it said, were also in Israel's
own best interest. "Our arms
transfers can . . . help
preservethe survival of this
moderate regime on Israel's
border, thereby enhancing
Israel's security," it added.
Similar arguments were
made in connection with
Saudi Arabia, "the only
country in the Gulf region
which is both friendly to U.S.
interests and capable of play-
ing an important regional
role."
The report said Saudi
Arabia "will support our ef-
forts to promote peace be-
tween Israel and its Arab
neighbors in relationship to
our credibility as an even-
handed intermediary, its
assessment of our chances for
success, and, most impor-
tantly, the degree of Arab
consensus about our efforts."
It also said the Saudis will
allow the U.S. access to mili-
tary bases there to "counter
Soviet aggression or in
regional crises they cannot
manage on their own." Still,
the Administration said the
s c h n a r ni
veal"
eSitutoth a
satecaceffssastalgyreree:
ments."
The paper went on to
make- the case for continued
U.S. military support for
Egypt, which, it said, "will
continue to face the danger
of direct confrontation with
Libya as wll as the threat of
terrorist operations such as
last year's Red Sea mining."

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