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May 09, 1986 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-05-09

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

54

Friday, May 9, 1986

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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NEWS

U.S. Initiates New
Moves On Terrorism

Washington — The United
States has taken the initiative in
the fight against Libyan-di-
rected terrorism. At the summit
meeting taking place in Tokyo,
Japan among the leaders of the
seven largest industrialized
democracies, the U.S. success-
fully urged the adoption last
Tuesday of a statement condem-
ning Libyan leader Col. Muam-
mar el-Kaddafi for his sponsor-
ship of terrorism and pledging
to fight terrorism. In Wash-
ington, D.C., a U.S. government
decision regarding American oil
companies operating in Libya
was announced last Monday.
At the Tokyo summit, which
both President Ronald Reagan
and Secretary of State George
Shultz are attending, Shultz
told reporters the statement's
message to Kaddafi is "You've
had it, pal. You are isolated. You
are recognized as a terrorist."
Besides the U.S., summit par-
ticipants include leaders from
Great Britian, Canada, France,
Italy, Japan and West Ger-
many. Shortly after the summit
began, they were given an infor-
mal 10-page document in which
Reagan expressed his "thoughts"
on terrorism. They also received
a proposal from Great Britain
which, after some revision,
ultimately became the state-
ment on terrorism to which the
countries agreed.
The statement condemns ter-
rorism as an international
scourge that "must be fought
relentlessly and without com-
promise." Furthermore, the
statement mentions specific
measures which the summit par-
ticipants pledge to pursue.
These measures include limiting
the size of diplomatic missions
and, possibly, reducing the
number or even closing such

missions; denying entry to peo-
ple, including diplomats, who
are suspected of terrorist in-
volvement; banning arms sales
to countries that sponsor ter-
rorism; improving the process to
extradite suspected terrorists
from one country to another;
tightening immigration and vis
procedures; and improving
cooperation among police and
security agencies to combat
terrorism.
Shultz also suggested that the
seven summit participants had
reached private agreements col; -c
cerning terrorism. He told_
reporters, "I think we see a
gradual rolling in of the isolation
of Libya, diplomtically, political-
ly, economically and every other
way."

In developments in Wash-
ington, Reagan administration
officials told reporters that five
American oil companies were
given a June 30 deadline to end
their operations in Libya. Talk-
ing to reporters in Tokyo, Shultz
said that the five companies
"will be out one way or the
other. They may just have to
abandon their assets."
Reagan had decreed an eco-
nomic boycott of Libya last
January, but the five oil com-
panies operating there had been
given a temporary exemption so
that they could wind up their
business in an orderly fashion.
Also attending the Tokyo sum-
mit meeting was Secretary of
the Treasury James Baker III,
who told reporters, "I think the
United States has to be able to
make the point to its allies, if
we're asking them to take ac-
tion, that there are no longer
United States companies op-
erating in Libya with the con-
sent of the U.S. government."

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