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August 22, 1986 - Image 38

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-08-22

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

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NEWS

Israel, Soviet Helsinki
Talks End Abruptly

Tel Aviv (JTA) — The
Israel-Soviet talks wound up
in one short 90-minute ses-
sion in Helsinki, the Finnish
capital, last Monday. Neither
side would say that the talks
had broken down and polit-
ical sources steered away
from any negative description
of the meeting.
Israeli delegation spokes-
man Ehud Gol indicated that
the brief session was inevita-
ble as the Soviet side had an
extremely narrow mandate —
to state the Soviet case, listen
to the Israelis and then report
back to Moscow.
Israeli spokesmen were at
pains to emphasize that the
talks had not broken down.
The very fact of the direct
meeting between official
Soviet and Israeli diplomats
was important, they stressed.
The Israeli delegation said
they had anticipated that
talks would not last longer
than "one or two days:'
In telephone interviews
from Helsinki with the pres-
tigious "New Evening" news,
an interview television pro-
gram operated by educational
television, and the radio sta-
tion of the Israel Defense
Force and later with Israel
Radio, Gol said that the
meeting had been "frank and
correct...held in a pleasant at-
mosphere." The conversation
was carried out in English.
"At the request of the Finn,
we set aside two days for the
talks. But there was no agen-
da, and we did not know how
long the talks would last,"he
said.
Gol said the Soviet delega-
tion outlined its three points
dealing with the proposed dis-
patch of a Soviet delegation
to Jerusalem to discuss Rus-
sian property matters, and
the Israelis had read out their
verbal statement stressing
the right of Russian Jews to
emigrate to Israel to join
their families and the freeing
of Jewish Prisoners of Zion,
and outlining the Israeli view
of the Middle East in general.
"The Russians wrote down
every word. We then handed
them the written text of our
verbal statement?" Gol said.
Future contacts will be
maintained through the reg-
ular diplomatic channels,
with the Dutch and Finnish
Embassies representing the
two sides. The Netherlands
represents Israel in Moscow,
and the Finnish embassy in
Tel Aviv has a Soviet interest
section which handles USSR
affairs in Israel.
The continued contacts are
expected to focus on a request
by the Soviets to send a dele-
gation to Israel to deal with
Consular matters. Israel has
insisted that an Israeli dele-
gation be reserved in Moscow
at the same time. The Hel-
sinki delegates have not yet

ft

responded to that demand.
In Jerusalem before the
Helsinki talks began, new im-
migrants from the Soviet
Union, as well as members of
the Thhiya Party and a new
organization calling itself
Israel Action, held demon-
strations in Jerusalem and
ml Aviv demanding the inclu-
sion of the Jewish emigration
question inthe Helsinki talks.
In Jerusalem, the demon-
strators chained themselves
to a steel chain padlocked
across a main street in the
middle of the city, causing a
mammoth traffic jam. Their
spokesman said Israel should
put forward prior conditions
about the Jewish question
before the negotiations begin.
Natan (Anatoly) Shcharan-
sky wrote in an article pub-
lished in The Jerusalem Post

Future contacts
will be maintained
through the
regular diplomatic
channels.

that linkage between any
Soviet consular and property
claims in Israel and Israel's
demands for the right of Jews
to leave the USSR is an essen-
tial key for emigration from
the Soviet Union to Israel.
"Thstimony to the impor-
tance of linkage as a weapon
against Soviet repression is
provided by the constant
Soviet machinations to un-
dermine that linkage, to free
themselves of the obligation
to honor human rights as a
quid pro quo for economic
and strategic gains," Shcha-
ransky said. "We are witness
today to a major Soviet pro-
paganda attack against
linkage."
He warned that "If Israel
betrays the principle of link-
age, it will have dealt a mor-
tal blow to the position of
Israel's champions in the free
world who have battled for
two decades to establish that
principle."
Shcharansky urged that
the right of Jews to emigrate
be set forth as a precondition
both for progress on consular
relations and for further
negotiations on improved
relations between the two
countries.
Prime Minister Shimon
Peres, asked in an Israel
Radio interview before the
talks whether he thought
there was a chance of any
political developments in the
talks, said, "I believe that
there is an opportunity, but
there is no certainty?' Peres
said he had "received various
informal messages from the
USSR, and I accept them as
informal ones:'

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