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January 31, 1986 - Image 57

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-01-31

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

58 Friday, January 31, 1986 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

THE

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U.S. Renews Heavy Pressure
On Middle East Peace Process

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WOLF BLITZER

There is a new urgency in the
Reagan Administration about
getting the stalled Arab-Israeli
peace process moving once
again. President Ronald Reagan
and Secretary of State George
Shultz have agreed that the U.S.
must greatly intensify its efforts
in the coming weeks-and months.
And despite the risks of failure,
they have privately spread the
word that they intend to do ex-
actly that.
Assistant Secretary of State
for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs Richard Murphy's
.just-completed round of shuttl-
ing in Europe between Prime
Minister Shimon Peres and Jor-
dan's King Hussein was just the
"opening shot" in this new
diplomatic move, and there pro-
mises to be "a lot of activity in
the immediate period ahead," an
American source said. "This is
just the beginning."
Murphy may still be the Ad-
ministration's major pointman
in the effort right now. But a
higher level official — probably
Shultz himself — is likely to
assume that direct role very
soon, especially if the Assistant
Secretary can narrow some
more of the procedural differ-
ences in the coming weeks.
Some Administration officials
are suggesting that a special
Middle East envoy be named by
Reagan, but Shultz is known to
be resisting that proposal. If
there is some light at the end of
the diplomatic tunnel, he is
clearly prepared to get the job
done personally. But he first
wants some additional assur-
ances of success.
According to authoritative
U.S. officials, Reagan and
Shultz are very much aware that
the clock is ticking toward Oc-
tober's scheduled rotation of
jobs between Peres and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir. The
Americans want some sort of
negotiating process to be fully
underway in advance of that
switch.
The U.S. assessment is that
Peres would have a clearly bet-

ter chance of staying in the
Prime Minister's Office if pro-
spects for some greater sem-
blance of peace, especially with
Jordan, are' perceived in Israel
as realistic. Worried about a
governmental crisis and possi-
bly early elections in Israel,
Reagan Administration officials
want Peres — rather than
Shamir — to triumph.
There is a very apparent sense
of gloom and doom in Washing-
ton for the entire peace process
if the Likud returns to power.
U.S. officials are making no
secret of their desire to do
whatever they can to help
reduce the chances of that
occurring.
The Administration was very
impressed by Peres's handling
of the Taba dispute with his
Likud coalition partners. U.S.
officials are pressing for some
signs of improved relations be-
tween Israel and Egypt in the
coming months, again as addi-
tional ammunition in Peres's
political campaign.
Washington has been encour-
aging Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak to meet with Peres
soon. This would supposedly go
a long way towards revitalizing
the peace process momentum
and shoring up support within
Israel for the entire concept. A
strong Israeli-Egyptian rela-
tionship is seen in Washington
as an essential cornerstone in
advancing broader peace nego-
tiations with Jordan.
But very serious problems in
getting such negotiations going
remain unresolved, especially in
coming up with acceptable
Palestinians who would par-
ticipate in a joint delegation
with Jordan. Much of Murphy's
discussions with Peres and Hus-
sein, U.S. officials said, involv-
ed the search for such Palesti-
nian candidates. Israel is still
pressing for West Bankers and
Gazans, even if they are sympa-
thetic to the PLO, rather than
Palestinians living outside the
territories!
On the one hand, of course,

the Palestinians must be ap-
proved by both Israel and Jor-
dan. That, by itself, would not
be very difficult, according to
U.S. officials. But Hussein is
still extending a strong veto
power to PLO chairman Yasser
Arafat, despite the strains in
their relations in recent weeks
and the overall decline of
Arafat's influence in the Arab
world.
U.S. officials said this week
that the 'details involving an in-
ternational, conference on the
Arab-Israeli conference, which
would be designed to open up a
fresh round of talks, could
quickly fall into place if the coin-
position of the Palestinian dele-
gates were determined. Finding
the Palestinians — rather than
coming up with the groundrules
for an international meeting,
even one with Soviet participa-
tion — is the major sticking
points right now.
In principle, the U.S. and
Israel have already announced a
readiness for some sort of inter-
national forum, provided that
direct negotiations would imme-
diately result from it. In addi-
tion, U.S. and Israeli leaders are
in full agreement that the inter-
national conference would not
be able to veto any potential
agreements reached in direct
talks between Israel and Jor-
dan, or Israel and Syria, if the
Damascus regime should decide
to join in the process.
But things are much more dif-
ficult in finding acceptable
Palestinians. Hussein, last year,
had submitted a list of Palesti-
nians candidates to Washing-
ton. Only two of the names men-
tioned — Al Fajr Editor Hanna
Senjoira of East Jerusalem and
Gaza lawyer Fawad Abu Rahme
— were approved by Israel. The
others were too closely
associated with the PLO.
Hussein insisted that at least
four Palestinians join his delega-
tion. At the same time, however,
he refused to come up with more
names. The stalemate devel-
oped. U.S. officials said Murphy

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