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November 29, 1985 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-11-29

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

12

Friday, November 29, 1985 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

PRINCETON
GIGANTIC
LIQUIDATION

NEWS

Haig Calls Geneva
`Success,' Urges Caution

BY HEIDI PRESS
Local News Editor

70'Off

p
to
SALE BEGINS FRIDAY

t

MORNING, NOVEMBER 29th at 9 A.M.

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A
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DRESS SHIRTS

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Iry from

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Alexander Haig: Applauding the summit

Gen. Alexander Haig called the
recently concluded Geneva sum-
mit meeting between President
Ronald Reagan and General Sec-
retary Mikhail Gorbachev suc-
cessful because the "procedure
was set in place for future meet-
ings" between the two world lead-
ers. But, he added, "in substantive
areas that separate the U.S. and
Russia, such as the political-
regional and arms control areas,
there was no meeting of the
minds."
Speaking to a record-breaking
crowd of nearly 1,900 guests at
the 71st annual dinner for the
Beth Yehudah Schools at Fair-
lane Manor Sunday, Haig said,
"All Americans have reason to be
proud and satisfied with the re-
sults of that (summit) meeting.
The choreography was absolutely
superb. At least a dialogue has
begun and a framework put to-
gether to deal with the most an-
guishing problem of our time."
The former Secretary of State
and commander of NATO warned
the audience that the process
begun by the two leaders is fragile
but added the meeting augurs
"hope for progress."
On the Mideast, Haig said Is-
lamic fundamentalism presented
the greatest threat to peace in the
Middle East, and countered that
the greatest hope for peace lies in
the Camp David accords.

He said the Palestinians "have
a right" to be at the negotiating
table, but that "the entry of the
PLO in the peace process is a con-
tradiction in terms." The Soviet
Union in the peace process, Haig
said, would cause a "disruption."
At a press conference preceding
the dinner, Haig said: "There is a
new enthusiasm for an interna-

tional peace conference partici-
pated in by the Soviet Union
that's resulted in (Israel Premier)e'
Mr. (Shimon) Peres' offer to in-
clude them (Soviets) providing
they meet the conditions of the
recognition of the State of Israel.
"I think that's a high risk offer
and I believe there is not a single
shred of evidence to suggest that
the Soviet Union at a peace table:'
will ever be willing to sacrifice the \
interest of its client states in the
region, especially Syria. There-
fore, I would be opposed (to the
inclusion of the Russians at the
peace talks) under any set of con-
ditions that are not consistent
with what Mr. Peres has already
outlined."
He turned to the topic of ter-
rorism, saying that the U.S. "can't
look at terrorists as aggrieved
parties looking for justice." Haig
said the terrorists use bloodshed
as a tool to achieve political
change, and if the political change`
is not in the collective interest of
the U.S. and its allies, then action
must be taken against the perpet-
rators.
The former White House chief
of staff said there were fallacies in
the U.S. approach to terrorism._ ,
He said the U.S. is more con-'\
cerned with how the electorate ,
will accept the U.S. response to
terrorism rather than how the
perpetrators of the crime will re-
sond. Secondly, he said, there is a
trend that Americans feel that the
U.S. response to terrorist acts,
"dirties our hands." That ap-
proach, he remarked, brings the
terrorist to the same level as the
victim.
At the press conference, Haig
was asked about his seeking the
Presidency in 1988. he side-

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