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January 24, 1986 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-01-24

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

36 Friday, January 24, 1986

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

JEWELRY APPRAISALS

NEWS

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At Very Reasonable Prices Call For An Appointment

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Exclusive Reagan Interview

30400 Telegraph Road,
Suite 134
Birmingham, Mi. 48010

FINE JEWELERS

Continued from Page 1

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concerned tones about the
threat of international ter-
rorism, the resolve of the U.S.
to punish those responsible,
and the frustration he feels
with the difficulties in deter-
ring terrorism and finding the
perpetrators.
He appeared eager to discuss
what he describes as the
powder keg in the Mideast, one
he is anxious to defuse. He
stressed that he is now step-
ping up the search for Arab-
Israeli peace, and insisted that
his 1982 peace initiative —
which calls for a Palestinian
entity in association with
Jordan — is still on the table,
and still worth pursuing. .
The President, who will be
75 years old on February 6th,
displayed an intimate and im-
pressive knowledge of the
dynamics of the most recent
events and of the "peace pros-
pects " and its historical
background.
He reiterated his commit-
ment to bringing Israel and
Jordan to the negotiating table
despite the wave of terrorism
now dominating the Mideast
scene. In particular, the Prem.;
dent spoke with conviction
about his concern for Jordan's
King Hussein.
Last Fall, Congress voted to
delay, action — until March 1st
— on the Reagan Administra-
tion's proposed $1.9 • billion
arms sale to Jorda n. A resolu-
tion was then ado pted by both
the U.S. House and Senate
that unless "direct and mean-
ingful peace nego
be-
tween Jordan an d Israel are
underway" no sale would pro-
need before Marc
In October, the President'
promised King Hussein that
he would do "everything
necessary" to ens ure that Con-
gress wouldn't bl ock the sale.
When asked abo ut that pro-
mise, Mr. Reagan answered: "I
still think this is the right
thing to do. King Hussein has
shown. his, since' ity and his
deSire to help bring about
peace. And in so d oing, he has
incurred the e nrnity of some
very hostile and forceful pea
ple. Now, at the same time,
having endangered. himself and
his country, he must be able to
. say, in continuin g his efforts
for his own peopl e, that he is
prepared to protect them."
Mr. Reagan said that the
U.S., with respect to Israel,
"will not retreat from our
pledge to her that we'll never
see her suffer a qualitative
disadvantage... I think -this
(sale) is absolutely essential if
we're to have the trust-and"
confidence of iOme of the,
moderate Arabs who also want
peace as we do."
I asked the President if he
would consider using his per-
suasive powers. with PLO
leader Yassir Arafat to recog-
nize Israel so that negotiations
could start between Israel and

,

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a joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation.
"No, we cannot talk to Mr.
Arafat until he makes one
change," Mr. Reagan asserted.
"Sure, I'd like to help. But in
this particular case, Mr.
Arafat knows what is keeping
him from participating in the
peace discussions. It's the fact
that he refuses to acknowledge
the right of Israel to exist as
a nation. How can one deal
with a person and talk about
peace among the nations in his
area when he denies Israel the
right to even exist...?"
Asked to define his current
policy in the Middle East, the
President said: "We're trying

Mr. Reagan said
that the U.S., with
respect to Israel,
will not retreat
from our pledge to
her . . ."

to encourage a similar process
to the one that took place be-
tween Egypt and Israel (when
the late Anwar Sadat made his
historic journey in 1977 to
Jerusalem). We want the par-
ties to the conflict to negotiate
a settlement and have con-
fidence, so that they can live
peacefully together.'
For the first time, Mr. Rea-
gann said he does not rule out
future participation by the
Soviet Union in...any peace pro-
cess. He indicated however,
that the Soviets, would, among
other things, first have to
restore . diplomatic relations
with Israel as a starter for any
participation.
Ronald Reagan has never
visited the Middle East, except
for a trip to Iran in the 1970's.
"Certainly, .I want to visit the
countries of the Mideast. hile
I am President of the United
States," he told me. "But, I
have to, more or less, rely on
my advisors to determine my
schedule. However, I don't rule
out a visit before I leave
office. . . " .
Asked if he considers travel
to the Mideast dangerous at
the present; he smiled as he
said,. "Ldok, I think it's risky
for me tozo to the comer shop
and buy a newspaper. But I'm
not going to stop going where
want or need to
Concerning
risks for or-
,
dinary 'Americans to travelto
that area now, he added:- "In
all fairness, we in government
must not hide from the Amer-
imui people the fact that right
now the spread of terrorism,
and the fact that some of the
most maniacal of the terrorists
haver singled uut the United
States as a target, that I think

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