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September 05, 1986 - Image 10

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

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

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10 Friday, September 5, 1986

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

NEWS

U.S., Israel Hope
Hussein Joins Talks

Jerusalem (JTA) — Both
the United States and Israel
appear to be trying to per-
suade Jordan's King Hussein
to join an international
framework for Mideast peace
negotiations. This seemed ap-
parent last Monday as Prime
Minister Shimon Peres an-
nounced that U.S. Assistant
Secretary of State Richard
Murphy would shuttle be-
tween Israel, Egypt and Jor-
dan in preparation for the
summit meeting between
Peres and Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak, tentatively
scheduled for next week.
Meanwhile, Minister-with-
out-Portfolio Ezer Weizman
began discreet high-level
talks in Europe as Peres' en-
voy, meeting in Bonn with
West German Chancellor
Helmut Kohl.
The summit will be held if
Israeli and Egyptian nego-
tiators agree on a panel of
three international arbitra-
tors to join with the one
Egyptian and one Israeli
legal expert to adjudicate the
Taba border dispute.
'Paba is 25 acres of Sinai
beachfront which both Israel
and Egypt claim under the
two nations' 1979 peace trea-
ty. Recently, the two govern-
ments formally approved the
compromise, or terms of
reference, of the arbitrations,
which had been worked out
through months of nego-
tiations.
Before the summit, and
provided the Taba talks have
been wound up, Egypt is to
send an Ambassador to
Aviv, thereby restoring the
diplomatic relationship to
what it was before September
. 1982, when Cairo recalled its
Ambassador in the wake of
the Beirut refugee camps
massacre.
Pere told the Knesset For-
eign Affairs and Defense
Committee that the summit
agenda would deal with Tate,
normalization of bilateral ties,
and the broader peace pro-
cess, in that order.
Deputy Prime Minister and
Likud leader Yitzhak Shamir
repeatedly has urged that the
summit, if held, dwell on
bilateral relations rather than
on the broader (i.e. Palesti-
nian) peace issues.
Peres made it clear, how-
ever, that he sought tangible
progress on the broader peace
process: He is hoping to es-
tablish a procedural frame-
work for peace negotiations,
or at very least a joint
declaration of goals and prin-
ciples. Peres and the Labor
Alignment have enunciated
publicly their readiness to ac-
cept "international accom-
paniment" for Mideast peace
negotiations. This implies an
international conference,
though Peres has been at
pains to insist that nuts-and-
bolts negotiations would take

place between Israel and each
of the Arab parties separate-
ly and privately.
Peres has said that the
Soviets, too, would be wel-
come to participate in such a
framework, provided they
first restore diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel.
Much, however, will depend
on the positions of Jordan's
King Hussein, and it is within
that context that observers
are studying the upcoming
Murphy mission and Weiz-
man's hitherto unannounced
trip to Europe.
Hussein is due in London
for a private visit and medical
treatment.
While there is virtually no
prospect of Jordanian par-
ticipation at the Israeli-
Egyptian summit, any con-
crete progress achieved by
Peres and Mubarak would
heavily depend on Jordan's
vicarious cooperation.
Hence, according to well-
place observers, Mubarak's
through coordination with
Jordan in advance of the sum-
mit: The President and the
King met in Amman Jordan,
and Jordanian Premier Zaid
Rifai was in Cairo for further
talks.
Weizman's talks in Europe,
even if he does not meet
secretly with Hussein, are
seen as part of Peres' effort to
persuade the neighboring
moderate King to participate
in the new diplomatic
initiative.

France Wants
UNIFIL Safety
Guarantees

Paris (JTA) — Prime Min-
ister Jacques Chirac last
week issued a new warning
that France will pull its
soldiers out of the United Na-
tions Interim Force in Leb-
anon (UNIFIL) unless new
guarantees for their safety
are given by the United Na-
tions.
Chirac, speaking to a youth
group of his conservative
Rally for the Republic (RPR)
Party, urged the UN to "re-
define the objective of its
forces in the Middle East.
Should this not be done, it
would be absurd to maintain
troops there under current
conditions, whatever their na-
tionality, particularly those
from France."
The Prime Minister' com-
ments echoed a similar state-
ment by Foreign Minister
Jean-Bernard Raimond.
Government concern over the
participation of more than
1,000 French troops in
UNIFIL stem from attacks
on their positions by Shiite
militia that have left some
two dozen French soldiers in-
jured in recent weeks.

,

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